The look of the image from the film has a buttery and soft look also the colors are just beautiful actually were compared with the eyes. Third, film has visually beautiful grain than digital. One poorest things about digital is also the best things about the film, the grain. The grain that gets from the film is much finer looking and natural than digital, and it adds to the quality and personality of the photo. Forth, film has the soul.
This creates a contrast with the darker and lighter parts of the scene, and creates the subject of the scene to be hidden in the shadows. This lighting technique is perfect for a gangster film such as the Godfather. Francis Ford Coppola’s has made apt use of lighting in this scene. In this scene, almost all the frames are low lit, especially the scenes where Don Corleone’s eyes are darkened. The Godfather series has always counted on Gordan Willis for its cinematography.
Throughout the movie, high angle, low angle, and etc. are used. One commonly used angle is the low angle shots help Westley seem more robust in a difficult situation. During battles or the quest, low angle shots emphasize Westley’s superiority. This shows his heroic and powerful personality and lets us feel very comfortable around him.
Night and Day In the great history of man, there is no event committed as gut-wrenchingly ignoble as the Holocaust. Therefore, conveying the devastation and emotional trauma on a believable and personal level is a sign of fantastic writing, which can be seen in Elie Wiesel’s Night. Moreover, to take this awful situation and put an almost light-hearted twist on it is also increasable, which is seen in the film “Life is Beautiful.” Accordingly, both of these mediums portray main characters that are in concentration camps, but present them in varying ways that create stories that feel completely different. There are similarities and differences to be found in the stories through God’s provisions, the father/son relationships, and their tones.
For example, the movie Vincent has element that are dark and a childhood imagination story. The story itself is also a bit creepy and dark, childhood experience, and classic kid horror. Burton uses those styles to empathize the mood and tone. Today, the topic will be about those cinematic
Thus, it begins. Out of the Past is a classic example of film noir. Before we even meet Jeff Bailey (née Markham), he’s already being pulled back into the grimy, dark world of his past. As a noir, this film has everything — a hard-boiled detective, a catastrophic return to the underbelly of crime, the irresistible tug of fate, snappy, cynical dialogue spoken in a cynical world, a flashback, a twisting, complex plot, incredibly expressive lighting and cinematography, a femme fatale so horrible, she makes Phyllis Dietrichson look like a sane and reasonable role model, and cancer-by-osmosis levels of smoking. Like other noir we’ve seen, it doesn’t conform neatly to one genre.
Many of the shots of the character Edward begin with his hands and then move up his body. These closeups of Edward’s omenes ependiges make the entire seen to come slightly frightening. In the film the music is a chorus of voices that seemed to be imitating angels. Tim Burton did this to show that despite his appearance Edward is a good natured soul that only wants to be apart of the town. In his film Tim Burton uses darkness to show the unknown and that which the audience cannot understand.
Beatlejuice along with other films are mainly gloomy storylines with low key lighting and dark colors but he turns them into enjoyable movies for kids and adults to watch. Tim Burton uses lighting and colors to convey dark, mysterious style like in his films Edward Scissorhands, Corpse Bride, and Beatlejuice. Tim Burton uses colors to show how different people are and how different the situation is in a scene. This occurs in Edward Scissorhands with the people’s outfits and Edwards. Example Edward wears an all-black suit that looks similar to a strait jacket.
Dark, foreboding alleyways, creepy villains, and sinister music are all things one would expect to find in a Tim Burton film. But do you know why? Every aspect of his films are carefully thought out to give off a specific effect. One example of this is how Burton uses camera angles and lightings to create an ominous and lonely mood in his films, because he wants his audience to connect with the strange, or “different” characters. Burton uses a variety of different camera angles in his films to get his point across.