More times than not it is the editing that takes more time than actually shooting the film, but many would agree there is no more important aspect of a film than the editing, because it can make the film almost come alive in a sense. For many horror films they want you to feel like you are right there in the movie so they used the long shots with the dark lighting and might zoom in at certain spots scene, and the transition from once scene is faster than other genres because they do not want you to necessarily be able to catch your breath, or vice versa when you think you won’t be able to catch your breath they hit you with a calm scene, it is the keeping you on the edge of your seat aspect. You speed up a slowed down scene in Django it just might not be a number one movie anymore, you don’t zoom in, use a cross fade transition, then The Conjuring just gets thrown into a box with the other horror films not really standing out on its own two feet. Each film had to have its own atmosphere and mood. Nothing was more different then the sounds in both of these films.
Also, these movies had extremely different uses of music and visuals, but both movie versions incorporated them well for the ambiance it tried to obtain. Finally, both movie versions drew characters to captivate the audience; however in Ethan Hawke’s version, the characters were used so effectively that it was easy to feel involved with them. While both these versions of Hamlet had a captivating ambiance, Ethan Hawke’s version was more appealing due to the intellectual incentive that it offered. Setting and mood are methods of direction that can change a film’s ambiance and bring on an adundance of intelligent thoughts. Hawke and Branagh both reproduced Hamlet with a setting and mood that were both appealing for an audience.
Movement is undeniably one of the most important parts of cinema without it we wouldn 't be calling them “movies”. An often overlooked part of the art of cinema, if done well it can make a scene even more impactful and convey as much information as dialogue can about how the character is thinking and feeling. On of the elements of movement that makes it so important to the art is its ability to completely change the meaning of a scene just by changing the position of the camera. “A director can photograph the same subject—a running man, for example—in two different setups and produce opposite meanings. If the man is photographed in an extreme long shot from a high angle, he will seem ineffectual and impotent.
When using a Wide-angle lens, the frames are very open and spacious. This allows the viewer to focus on what is happening, rather than distract their attention. This technique can also prove useful. For example, if he wanted to make a character seem alone, abandoned, and insignificant, this type of shot would work well. Opposite a number of his films, in Apocalypse Now, it was important to some of the frames full.
In general, the movie does a good job of portraying the flight of Apollo 13; however there are some significant differences. The producers of the movie consulted with Jim Lovell while making it, and he wanted it to be as accurate as possible. One reason for the deviations is that if the movie showed everything in the book, it would be close to ten hours long and to hard to understand for the average viewer. The book has a lot of technical detail that is left out of the movie, because the movie is intended for a larger audience. The movie includes several scenes that are not in the book, but they aren’t significant to the plot.
For example, in TNT’s version, Hamlet is a Prince with zero influence; however, he illustrated as a photographer who instantaneously shows his peripheral nature towards the King. A great deal of the sound effects used was very apt and imaginative in TNT’s play. The ghost in TNT’s play was interesting and original. I feel, in general, that TNT’s version was easier to relate to, rather than the movie version. TNT’s version also had an abundance of emotion in its scenes (e.g.
Music for some adverts would not have words in either but this one does. This could be because there is no other speaking in the advert and this is to get the message across instead of having lots of talking over it and spoiling the advert. Also a song is catchier than a voice and people will remember a song more easily than a voice over. Altogether with the music and shots the advert is altogether is very lively and this is what the coca-cola company wanted to show as the effects of the product.
(Refer to frame 29 on the story board). Although it was easy to visualize the camera movement theoretically on our storyboard, when the actual filming started we found it quite difficult to recreate the stills of certain scenes into moving images. 1. The original plan was to have the camera person run with the actor’s shoulder, but we soon discovered that running with the camera was harder than we had anticipated. Because of our running movements (i.e.
Though the music was off at times, the director's decision to have most of the songs performed center sage was a wise one. Also the implementation of actual white characters that were competent in their roles came as a great surprise to the audience and heightened the realism. The stage was in proscenium form so it allowed most audience members to have the same amount of viewing as others throughout the theater. Due to the theatre space being so small and intimate, it created the relevant atmosphere of everything on stage happening to be small.
Although the historical context of the film received a great deal of criticism for its historical inaccuracies, it served as a learning tool for the many people who had not heard of the events. Another benefit of Hollywood producing films with historical content is the film provides the viewer with images, which help make the event more relatable. For instance in the film Argo (2012) the images displayed during the ending credits show still shots from the film and actual pictures from the event. The images are almost identical, which leads viewers to believe what they are watching is historically accurate. As most Hollywood films are produced on large budgets, aspects of the film become so realistic it ... ... middle of paper ... ... are watching and remember it is being filtered to entertain and make money.