The other method is called nondiegetic sound. Nondiegetic sound is “if the score has no source within the image it’s nondiegetic...nondiegetic music is often referred to as sound music.” (Giannetti, 200). An example of this can be found at the end where the audience finally understands the situation and hears and sees Grace giving her final narration that “This house is ours...” No one in the movie gets to experience it or hears it, only the audience is able to hear it.
In the beginning there was creepy music that turned into a train on tracks, this makes the audience feel scared and tense in the beginning. Except sometimes when the movie got more intense like the time Curley was going to kill Lennie the music gets loud and dramatic, that impacts the audience because they become intrigued about what is going to happen from the noisy, intense background. Another dramatic music scene was when Lennie was fighting Curley. There was loud music that had a dramatic feel. Every time the movie would bring up their “dream” which their American Dream the music would get soft and a happy melody.
Sound is very important in this film because of lot of sound is edited to fit in certain spots including music. During the activist movement, we can clearly hear the hurt in these people voices. Riots, shouting and clapping were all heard in most of the shots along with a voice in the background explaining exactly what is going on. Music was edited into some of the scenes to help give more of a scary or haunted approach. There was also sounds that were in scenes which sounded like someone or something huge is about to take place.
Sound is being used to create or sense the mood for the audience. For example, when Kim’s father is outside, diegetic sound is used so the characters hear the baseball game playing in the background which makes the situation exciting for the audience. Edward finishes trimming a bush (the dinosaur) and everyone is amazed. This can appear to create a dramatic and happy effect for the audience. The sound then crescendos to make it seem as if Edward is being cheered on by the crowd.
Although the image elements are important, they could be considered secondary to aural effects; the feature largely relies on verbal humor, voice talent, sound effects, and script writing for success. In particular, the storyline itself revolves around the idea that the main character “speaks” in rambunctious sound effects. The sound effects drive the entire story, from the relationships and interactions Gerald has with his neighbors, to the reason as to why he becomes famous in the feature’s conclusion. Many of the punchlines come from the action of incredible explosive noises emanating from a small, young boy. In addition, the dialogue is spoken in a kind of sing-song rhyme, adding to the whimsical nature of the animation; the humorous and dramatic voice acting also helps to further accentuate the personalities of the characters, along with their exaggerated movements.
In the beginning of the movie they used suspenseful music and imagery to keep the viewer more interested and make the viewer want to know what the “Secret” is and this is part of the logical chain of reasoning known as Pathos. Pathos is
Non-diegetic sound cannot be heard by the characters but is designed for audience reaction only. An example might be ominous music for foreshadowing. Diegetic sound is sound that could logically be heard by the characters in the film. These play a role in a relationship with visual elements as fights scenes would play faster, harsher background music in sync with the actions being shown, and emotional, intimate scenes would play soft, classical or delicate background music to bring out the emotions in the actors and the audience. Soundtracks used in the film were to indicate
In every scene that Arnie is in, he is louder than everything else in the scene. Whether he is the main focus of the scene or just in the background, he dominates the audio. This can cause the audience to resent Arnie and find him to be extremely annoying after listening to his screaming for an hour. The visuals are used in a very similar way to the music.
For example, when Jeff overhears the bickering between Mr. and Mrs. Thorwald, it reminds him of his own fears about commitment and marriage. Hitchcock masterfully used an abundance of noise and the almost complete absence of sound to affect the suspense in these two
Early in the film, the importance of background music and its use can be seen. The music is used to create the mood, whether it be the eerie violin audio that often can be heard at times where suspense is anticipated or the same music to create sorrow for the overall significance of the film. The film being built upon a murder case creates fury and differing viewpoints between the main characters which often can be related to prejudice. The use of details not only makes the murder more interesting but also the overall scene more intense. The detailed dialogue among the characters is so precise it offers minute details such as the witness statement of the time of the crime, the entry way of the weapon, and the witness testifying without her glasses.
Before the 1930s Before the invention of the "talking picture," all movies were completely silent. The mixture of music into the film scene is speculated to have happened for many reasons. Music was already a commonplace element in the theatres and it was brought over to films not only because of tradition, but to add a depth to the two-dimensional image that appeared upon the screen. An added benefit was that it covered up the cacophony of noise that spewed from the projector.
Besides that, they also add some music make some part in the trailer more funny and excited, so it makes the trailer not boring. When the dialogue appears, they shut down the music, which can get attention from the audience. Contrarily, in Kingsman’s trailer, which is an action movie too,
There are several shots during the course of the film where there is sound from the actions being taken rather than just the narrator and the background music. As an example right after the narrator explains about how they get fish. There is a scene where one of the crew clubs one of the fish that landed on the deck and you can hear the thumping