I chose this concept because I am a big Star Wars fan. I love Star Wars since I was 10 yrs. old. FRONT: * I chose the Image of Darth Vader because he is one of the main antagonists in the original trilogy and as the main protagonist in the prequel trilogy. The name Darth Vader has become synonymous with a powerful form of evil in both television pop culture and political discourses.
On one hand we have “Dr. Strangelove” who makes us laugh about what we should be concerned and worried about, and the film transforms this horrible idea about the bomb and massive destruction into something funny and peculiar that we should accept as part of our normal life. In this film all the characters seems to be unreal and mentally insane. A human sickness is the one who determines when, where, and how we should drop a bomb. On the other hand, we have “Fail-Safe” that, from a very serious point of view, exposes the problematic of nuclear bombs.
In 1999, Tom Hanks was arguably as big as any movie star had ever been. He was coming off of Oscar-wins for Philadelphia and Forrest Gump, plus Apollo 13 (nominated for nine Oscars) and Saving Private Ryan (nominated again for Best Actor). Following in the footsteps of great actors like Daniel Day Lewis, Hanks chose a character with a crippling physical affliction for his next role in an Oscar contender. Unlike any character other than Beavis and Butthead in that episode where they forgot how to pee, that physical affliction was painful urination. Well there's your problem right
Physics in Star Wars Aaron Macaulay The Star Wars series is one of the most famous movie franchises of all time. It is famous for its lightsaber fights, space fights, story, and it's funny lines. The physics in Star Wars however, there are errors in the movies that defy the laws of physic. For example, sounds in space, light speed travel, and pod racers. In the Star Wars series, there is a lot of space battles.
Alfred Hitchcock's Psycho has been commended for forming the archetypical basis of all horror films that followed its 1960 release. The mass appeal that Psycho has maintained for over three decades can undoubtedly be attributed to its universality. In Psycho, Hitchcock allows the audience to become a subjective character within the plot to enhance the film's psychological effects for an audience that is forced to recognize its own neurosis and psychological inadequacies as it is compelled to identify, for varying lengths of time, with the contrasting personalities of the film's main characters. Hitchcock conveys an intensifying theme in Psycho, that bases itself on the unending subconscious battle between good and evil that exists in everyone through the audience's subjective participation and implicit character parallels. Split between good and evil First Analysis Scene: (use unsuspecting instead of random) The scene opens with a high angled panning shot through a large city, with texts showing “Phoenix, Arizona”, on “Friday, December 11th”, at “two forty-three p.m.” which is entirely random, however it creates a sense of curiosity as to why Hitchcock would choose it and whether it is important later on in the film.
After the war, Hans Janavitz and Carl Mayer, both shocked from the war that had just occurred, were both fantasied with psychoanalysis and this is when they began to write ‘The Cabinet of Dr Caligari’ (1920), a silent horror film, filled with key elements of an expressionism film of that era, and one of the first and finest. The sets, which were all hand painted, were eerie and almost dream like. The elements used instantly sets the theme of the film, its dark and sinister looking, but also extravagant, and over the top. At a similar time UFA, a German film making company create just after the First World War was created, also known as Universum Film AG. It was at the heart of the German film industry at the time.
The director of the music in the film is James Horner who wrote the score for the film. He has composed music for such movies as Aliens, Apollo 13, Titanic, and Avatar. As his recent scores have created for 3D movies, his recent scores have utilized the technological sound designs common in superhero movies as Spider-Man. The scores of The Amazing Spider-Man have never been heard before in the franchise but feature elements of traditional scoring; powerful and brassy scores provide the epic backdrop needed for a character, Spider-Man. Horner finds fresh 3-D dimensions in a score as the film is being shot in 3D film.
A critical film review on the movie: Crash Screenplay/writer: Paul Haggis Director: Paul Haggis The undercurrent of racism The drama called Crash which is also knows as L.A. Crash was written and directed by Paul Haggis. Since Crash was filmed in an alarmingly realistic way, carrying interesting and unique techniques within its film structure, it will be critically reviewed and discussed in this essay. The novel Crash is a socio critical drama, mainly presenting the several-different lives of inter-related characters that have never met each other before, but indeed have various aspects in common. Within the 24 hours of the plot’s duration, Paul Haggis has decided upon presenting thrilling-reality based themes such as oppression, crime, racism, corruption, obligation, indignation.
9 Paranormal Activity 2 Film Analysis Kimberly Kihega ENG225 Instructor Melissa Rigney December 5, 2011 9 Paranormal Activity 2 Film Analysis For years, the film industry has capitalized on America's fascination with the “unknown”, with films from “The Exorsist” to the “Blair Witch Project”. A handful are unbelievably realistic, affecting viewers emotionally and pshyscologically. Most simply never live up to their expectations. The “Paranormal Activity” series arrive at a time when we have become entralled, and disturbed, by poltergeists. Paranormal Activity 2 certainly delivers every promise it has made, capitalizing on our fears of the unknown in the same simplistic fashion as the original.
The programme is listed in Guinness World Records as the longest-running science fiction television show in the world and as the "most successful" science fiction series of all time—based on its over-all broadcast ratings, DVD and book sales, and iTunes traffic. During its original run, it was recognised for its imaginative stories, creative low-budget special effects, and pioneering use of electronic music . The show is a significant part of British popular culture; and elsewhere it has become a cult television favourite. The show has influenced generations of British television professionals, many of whom grew up watching the series. The programme originally ran from 1963 to 1989.