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Richard J. Goldberg ...
Richard J. Goldberg
The 2004 Technicolor-Herbert T. Kalmus Award is presented to Dr. Richard Goldberg
for a lifetime of contributions to the Motion Picture Industry, which has included design and engineering of Film Systems, Processes and Film Making technologies. Richard J. Goldberg is president and CEO of Richard J. Goldberg & Co., Inc, where he has designed numerous film systems, including film processing and filmmaking technology.He worked at Technicolor from 1953 to 1965 and, during this time, directed all research and development of Technicolor laboratories in Hollywood, London, and Rome.Goldberg initiated and directed research and introduced various elements of the Technicolor Dye Transfer Process into production.He returned to Technicolor in 1992, and spent ten years as the Special Assistant to the President, and Special Assistant to the Chairman.
Many of his
innovations were seen in the revival of the improved 3-strip Technicolor Dye Transfer printing used by some of the most significant Directors of Photography in the world.He
holds five patents and he
has published numerous articles in scientific journals.Dr. Goldberg is a Life Fellow of SMPTE, and was the Vice President for Motion Picture Affairs from 1966-1970.
Hearing that Dr. Richard ...
Hearing that Dr. Richard Goldberg, the chief scientist at Technicolor, was looking for people with experience with color, he sought him out and secured a job calibrating the color printers.
Dr. Goldberg was also developing a two-perforation pull-down camera for widescreen use.
This work with Dr. Goldberg
in the early '60s brought him to the attention of Gordon Sawyer at Samuel Goldwyn Studios
The Colors of Invention: An Exploration of Color, Technology, and Culture :: Smithsonian Lemelson Center
The film was introduced by Dr. Richard Goldberg, a former research director at Technicolor, Inc., who discussed the continuing evolution and influence of Technicolor.
The Eastman House is cataloguing the ...
The Eastman House is cataloguing the archive with the help of retired Technicolor scientist Dr. Richard Goldberg, who gathered the materials during his decades of work at the lab giant.
Goldberg, the last Technicolor staffer to have worked with company founder Herbert Kalmus, is also donating his oral history and instructions on how the machines and lab gear were used and installed.
"The oral history from Dr. Goldberg
is of central importance," said Bannon, "because we are very keen on interpreting the material that we have been given."
Apocalypse Now: The Complete Dossier (1979)
In this four-minute and 10-second program, we find info from Coppola, Technicolor's Dr. Richard Goldberg, and cinematographer Vittorio Storaro.