Best TVs 'She-Hulk' Review Up to $1,000 Off Samsung Phones Best Streaming TV Shows Home Bistro Review 8 Great Exercises Amazon Back-to-School Sale Best Phones Under $500
Want CNET to notify you of price drops and the latest stories?
No, thank you

Shia Labeouf live-streams Shia Labeouf watching Shia Labeouf

Technically Incorrect: In a world first, the actor presents a closeup of himself watching all his movies. Nonstop.

Technically Incorrect offers a slightly twisted take on the tech that's taken over our lives.


Shia concentration.

#AllMyMovies screenshot by Chris Matyszczyk/CNET

He yawns.

This isn't perhaps the thing you want to see from a star watching what may be his finest work, but Shia Labeouf is no ordinary star.

Some might say, indeed, that there's a yawning chasm between him and so many of his contemporaries. Perhaps that's why he's taken his acting skills to a new artistic level.

He's live-streaming himself watching all his movies in the Angelika Film Center in New York.

The meta movie marathon began on Tuesday at noon and is scheduled to continue until Thursday evening. Titled #AllMyMovies, this mesmerizing work of art shows Labeouf to be largely a straight-faced moviegoer.

In the brief time I watched before yawning, Labeouf moves his head to the left, then to the right. His eyes shift with the action, but his face reveals little.

Should you be desperate to watch him watching his finest movies -- say, "Nymphomoaniac 1" and "Nymphomaniac 2" -- these have already passed. However, you can rewind the live stream to see Labeouf watching Labeouf in the buff.

Should you go to the live stream on Thursday morning, however, you'll have the rare privilege of watching him watching him in "Charlie's Angels Full Throttle."

For those of a more prosaic bent, there's an early morning screening of "I Robot." Wednesday also sees "Transformers." I wonder if Labeouf will be transformed from his largely passive demeanor.

Some might decide that this is art. Labeouf, after all, did put a paper bag on his head emblazoned with the words: "I am not famous anymore" as an artistic (and perhaps even commercial) statement.

There is something slightly mesmerizing about watching an actor watching himself act. However, I'm not sure that it will be something art critics look back on in 20 years time with fascination.

As I watch again now, the actor appears to be struggling to stay awake. Wait, he just laughed. Please forgive me, I'm not sure which part of which movie he was laughing at.

I'm watching on mute, you see. It's a little more artistic that way.