Screenwriters enjoy creating their own jargon and Quentin Tarantino is no exception. He is one of the well-known screenwriters who uniquely builds their world through dialogue and subtly inserts themes to make the audience reflect on their own values. In Tarantino’s Reservoir Dogs, the screenplay hopes to have the audience question the loyalty, morality, and self-interest of the characters. Tarantino accomplishes this through the dialogue, inciting incident, and climax. The dialogue indicates the loyalty of the criminals for the head mobster and how they are automatically expected to be loyal.
The director uses the clever technique to use color to distinguish the different scenes easily. He tries to present puzzles by panning the camera to the puzzle in order to make viewers think about it. Finally, Memento is the best movie for me because of the complicity of the acting by Guy Pearce who gives a very good performance of having amnesia. In one scene, you will see how he tries to find a pen to write a complicated note but in a few minutes he lost the memory, he acts like he really has Amnesia.In addition, I like the direction of Christopher Nolan. Although the story in the films rather simple, the narrative structure is very clever and complex, which demands constant attention from me.
Cinematography can make or brake a viewers experience with the show in question. Band of Brothers and their use of superb cinematography is one of the main reasons as to why the show is so enjoyable. With quick actions shots and use of point-of-view
There he met 18-year-old Zelda Sayre whom he met and fell in love with. However, they belonged to separate social classes and Fitzgerald had to obtain higher social status to marry Zelda. Fitzgerald’s relationship with Zelda thus provides the content for his novel and is paralleled in Gatsby’s obsessive pursuit of Daisy, which is indeed the central focus of the novel. – (The Library of Congress, Today in History – September 24th [https://www.loc.gov/item/today-in-history/september-24]) After completing the book “The Great Gatsby” by F. Scott Fitzgerald, and watching the “The Great Gatsby (2013)” movie directed by Baz Luhrmans, which is the most recent movie version of the world-famous book, I have many opinions. Generally, the movie was quite interesting and similar to the book.
The Glass Menagerie is a memory play published in 1944 by American playwright, Tennessee Williams. The play carries strong autobiographical elements due to the fact that it is based on Williams himself, his mentally fragile sister rose, and his melodramatic mother. Almost 30 years later, the play went on to premiere in many theaters and on the big screen; The cast included Katherine Hepburn as Amanda Wingfield, Sam Waterston as Jim O 'Connor, Michael Moriarity as Tom Wingfield, and Joanna Miles as Laura Wingfield. Although the transition from script to stage production is a large one, directors were largely successful in developing the major elements and portraying them in a clear and effective manner. In the original script of the The Glass
Monserrat, Neihl Emmanuel M. PT 1-2 Ma’am Peggy Anne W. Orbe, MAEd Movie Critique of “Awakenings” The Writer: Oliver Sacks The Director: Penny Marshall Awakenings is a 1990 American drama film based on Oliver Sack’s 1973 account of the same title. The film was produced by Lawrence Lasker and Walter Parker, who first encountered Sack’s book as undergraduates at Yale University and optioned it a few years later. I have just seen the movie, Awakenings and it left me teary-eyed. I would like to give an opinion about the film. But first of all, let me mention a couple of details that might help you understand what type of movie I’m talking about.
Straight from the get-go the movie was able to captivate my attention by submerging me into the life of Jeanette Walls and her unordinary family. The lineup of actors who portrayed these characters did a superb job because of the way they were able to interact with each other and their surroundings, also the background characters were also a reason as to why this film was enjoyable. Even if there are some differences between the movie and the book, the overall messages are not lost through director Destin Cretton’s adaptation of the memoir. In the past, I have been someone who more than likely would always prefer the book over the movie due to the fact that books always gave more detail to character’s motives and descriptions of scenes. Also with the books there always seemed
Ford’s facial features are displayed almost effortlessly as he journeys into the countless, menacing situations for which the film is known. Regarding the direction of the movie, Spielberg does an excellent job of figuratively placing the viewer into the center of action and engrossing him in the plot. Raiders of the Lost Ark filled me with a sense of wonder and adventure as Indy delved deeper into the midst of uncertainty and danger. The storyline of Raiders of the Lost Ark is well developed and follows a smooth and logical pattern throughout the duration of the film. The narrative builds in approximately the first half, and reaches its climax with the discovery of the ark by Jones and his team.
INTRODUCTION The movie that we have taken for this assignment is Cinderella by the director Kenneth Branagh and the Men in black 3. We were asked to take a movie and come up with a conversation dialogue between two people for 7 minutes. We wanted to take these movies as it has a 7 minutes dialogue conversation. We had 20 exchanges each for this movie. I’m Sughatharishini Raman and my friend Shammini Poobalan divided our work and came up with our analysis.
French director Jean-Pierre Jeunet was born into the world in France’s Liore region on September 3, 1953. Beginning in early childhood, Jeunet had a very intense imagination that later brought him major success from the beginning of his film career to now. As early as eight years old, Jeunet began experimentation in filmmaking when he rented out a small theater for a short story he wrote. Around the age of 17, he began to extensively watch movies and TV to analyze details of film language. He especially enjoyed picking apart American films, which he believed were a bit too tacky for his taste.