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16mm, color, sound (English); two versions: 28 min. Directed by Carlos Vilardebo in collaboration with André Bac, Marcel Beau, Jacques Decerf and Anne-Marie Cotret; narrated by Alexander Calder; music provided by Louisa Calder from various recordings. Produced, directed and written by Jean-Marie Drot; narrated by Jean-Marie Drot and Ed Wegman (NET). (Calder 1966, 48) 17 June: Calder graduates from Stevens with a degree in mechanical engineering. Radiodiffusion Télévision Française-National Éducational Télévision, Paris. (Calder 1966, 46) Fall: Calder joins the Student Army Training Corps, Naval Section, at Stevens, where he is made guide of the battalion. (Calder 1966, 28–29) December: For Christmas, Calder presents his parents with a dog and a duck that he trimmed from a brass sheet and bent into formation. Corder; produced and written by David Idema; cinematography by Werner Schneider; narrated by Tom Saizan; edited by Bill Prins. Calder has a cellar for his workshop and attends Croton Public School. (Calder 1966, 28; CF, Calder 1955–56, 7) Winter: The Calders move to Croton-on-Hudson, New York.

Barr, Jr., Nancy Newhall, George Amberg, Iris Barry, Elizabeth Mock, Serge Chermayeff, Rene D'Harnoncourt, Monroe Wheeler, Elodie Courter, and Victor D'Amico. Sponsored by Peggy Guggenheim's Art of This Century, New York. Calder finds a job as a timekeeper for a logging camp in Independence, Washington. (Calder 1966, 55–56) Summer: Inspired by the logging camp landscape, Calder writes home and asks his mother for paints and brushes.

(Hayes 1977, 42) The Calders move to Spuyten Duyvil, New York. (Calder 1966, 34–35) 14 August: Stirling is appointed as the acting chief of the department of sculpture of the Panama-Pacific International Exposition in San Francisco. (Calder 1966, 36) June: The Calders move to San Francisco.

Texts by James Johnson Sweeney, Michel Butor, Jean Davidson, Giovanni Carandente, Pol Bury, Gabrielle Buffet-Picabia, and Francis Miroglio; reprinted texts by Jean-Paul Sartre and Fernand Léger. The challenge is to move the animals from their pens without having two animals in the same pen at once. Stirling rents a studio in New York City on 51 West Tenth Street.

Directed by Hans Richter; cinematography by Arnold Eagle; narrated by Edgar Lang; music by John Gruen, Robert Abramson, Hans Richter, Douglas Townsend; lyrics by John Latouche; sound direction by H. (Calder 1966, 51) 9 June: Serving on the It was early one morning on a calm sea, off Guatemala, when over my couch—a coil of rope—I saw the beginning of a fiery red sunrise on one side and the moon looking like a silver coin on the other.

(Calder 1966, 49–50) Spring: Calder attends night classes in drawing with Clinton Balmer at the New York Public School on Forty-second Street.

Barr, Jr., Nancy Newhall, George Amberg, Iris Barry, Elizabeth Mock, Serge Chermayeff, Rene D'Harnoncourt, Monroe Wheeler, Elodie Courter, and Victor D'Amico. Sponsored by Peggy Guggenheim's Art of This Century, New York. Calder finds a job as a timekeeper for a logging camp in Independence, Washington. (Calder 1966, 55–56) Summer: Inspired by the logging camp landscape, Calder writes home and asks his mother for paints and brushes. (Hayes 1977, 42) The Calders move to Spuyten Duyvil, New York. (Calder 1966, 34–35) 14 August: Stirling is appointed as the acting chief of the department of sculpture of the Panama-Pacific International Exposition in San Francisco. (Calder 1966, 36) June: The Calders move to San Francisco. Texts by James Johnson Sweeney, Michel Butor, Jean Davidson, Giovanni Carandente, Pol Bury, Gabrielle Buffet-Picabia, and Francis Miroglio; reprinted texts by Jean-Paul Sartre and Fernand Léger. The challenge is to move the animals from their pens without having two animals in the same pen at once. Stirling rents a studio in New York City on 51 West Tenth Street. Directed by Hans Richter; cinematography by Arnold Eagle; narrated by Edgar Lang; music by John Gruen, Robert Abramson, Hans Richter, Douglas Townsend; lyrics by John Latouche; sound direction by H. (Calder 1966, 51) 9 June: Serving on the It was early one morning on a calm sea, off Guatemala, when over my couch—a coil of rope—I saw the beginning of a fiery red sunrise on one side and the moon looking like a silver coin on the other. (Calder 1966, 49–50) Spring: Calder attends night classes in drawing with Clinton Balmer at the New York Public School on Forty-second Street. In 1942, when I wrote the Philadelphia City Hall for a birth certificate, I sent them a dollar and they told me I was born on the twenty-second of July, 1898.