Jaws is on of those rare horror movies that manages to make something real terrifying. By utilizing editing, sound, and cinematography, the movie makes us feel frightened, and highlights the meaning of the work as a whole, that we as humans must always respect the nature that surrounds us. No one on earth can discuss “Jaws” without first mentioning the music and sounds of the movie. It is often parodied, copied, and discussed, but Jaws did it first, and did it best. From the very beginning of the movie we (the viewers) are taught to associate this monster, the “man-eater” with those two notes, and every time we hear those two notes, we know the chum is about to hit the fan.
As the fights progressed, the camera took more of the point of view of the fighter” (Probst 6). The growth of camerawork is effective because we feel that we are becoming overly aggressive fighters. The mise-en-scene in Fight Club creates the distinction between the narrator’s new and old life. Fincher paid specific attention to what we could see in the shot and ensured that there was difference between the narrator’s two lives Although it was not too noticeable, "in all of the 'normal' reality situations, the look was supposed to be fairly bland and realistic. For the scenes when he is
First, Bill and Sam running away from Red Chief would make the film better because not only does it stay true to the story, it would also be hilarious. This would improve the version because it goes back on the theme of regret. Second, having Sam narrate the story would make the movie better. Having Sam narrate the movie would also take out unnecessary scenes, like when the Sheriff’s men ‘sniffed out’ the con men (by literally sniffing the ground for clues), or the long chase at the end between Red Chief’s mother, Agnes Dorset, in a fortune teller’s caravan, the sheriff’s men on horseback, and Sam and Mr. Dorset in the Dorset family car. This addition (or subtraction, however you may take it to be) would make the film better because it would stay true to O. Henry’s original version, but it would also take out an unnecessary character: the sheriff.
He gives epic imagery and diction to describe the events to which are happening to the Little G.P.s. He describes this historical event as if it was straight out of a horror or action movie. It really draws in the reader and does not let go. The picture Egan paints is so good, that at time it feel as if you’re there with the Little G.P.s, trying to make a task force out of scraps. A task force full of member from prisons and soldiers.
The creators of Harper's Island did this when John Wakefield got out of his jail cell and got into a fight with Danny. While they were fighting Wakefield got on top of Danny on a desk and slowly pushed his head into the sharp receipt holder. But it didn't happen right away, Danny held back his head as much as he could which slowed the whole scene down and just made you wait for it to happen. So in conclusion Harper's Island did an amazing job of creating suspense from far shots that have slow sad music to close shots with fast suspenseful music. I highly recommend this show to one who loves thrillers and a bit of
Depending on how they are used it can have a positive or negative impact on a film. Sam and Frodo make the movie what it is because their task but it's the Innate Wisdom vs. Educated Stupidity that really makes the movie special. Then you have Gollum, the outcast who comes in and makes the crowd feel for him with his loneliness and playfulness as Smeagol, but also gives the film mystery as the hating murderer Gollum. The Lord of the Rings has many more archetypes as almost every character has one or several of them that the viewers can relate to, or just pick out in the film.
The narrative progresses linearly, however contains frequent flashbacks to moments that reveal more about Sebastian’s fascination with Daisy. These are introduced at excellent places in the story which intrigue the reader at first as the information provided does not seem relevant, however link cleverly when Sebastian’s necrophilia is revealed. The intriguing first sentence “They’re making a mess of it” (p.2), was an excellent start to the story as I wanted to discover what ‘it’ was, and who ‘they’ were. This example of tension is intensified and carried throughout the text, as the lack of information encouraged me to read further. The tension reaches a peak once Sebastian kills the grave robber, however I still wanted to discover what Sebastian planned to do with Daisy’s corpse.
The documentary was a powerful and difficult, and few will be able to make it through to the end without gasping, weeping or covering their eyes. Motion pictures on the film take us inside real people doing real things. “Imaginary Witness” is an excellent introduction into understanding how the holocaust story is told. It was a well-documented film with great interviews and original pictures to prove that cinema can be use for either wrong or right purpose. “Imaginary Witness” reminds us to be serious of the images we take in and emphasizes that the importance lies not only in bearing witness but how we do
As an individual, Dill is quite inimitable being an outsider within Maycomb due to his convenience in plot development, individuality, and behavior throughout “To Kill a Mockingbird”. Dill, even if he happens to be the source of a conflict, is a lovable character that essential to the exposition. In the case of Charles Baker Harris, Dill, his creation really allowed Harper to express the her ideal of a story that millions will enjoy for
If I could change one thing about the movie I would add a couple more dramatic pauses to let the viewer of the film create his own opinion and choose a side without having to constantly absorb new information and being a bit indecisive. I would defiantly recommend this movie to friends and family’s because it really engages the audience and opens your mind about law and bias. (2.) I believe that the movie is trying to tell us that the person who killed the victim isn 't actually relevant, which is the way it should be in all murder trials, the only relevant idea is whether the story that the prosecution presents to the jury convinces them beyond reasonable doubt that the boy is guilty. Clearly it does at the start of the film