Other than this, no sound of a person, conversations or anything is heard. The music seems to be composed of string instrument like violin. Sound effects are strong and captures the attention of people watching the film. Primarily two major different category of sounds are used. The first sound heard is composed of violin or similar string instrument in a loop.
He has said that "Music in horror films is probably more powerful than in any other genre, so it’s good for a composer to do them because he can be very influential on the action"(Thorley 2012).Because the key objective of horror films is to frighten its audience, it seems very difficult, perhaps impossible to achieve this emotional affect only through the images, even with written subtitles that may describe to a limited degree the intensity of the situation. In his book “Why we watch, the attraction of violent entertainment”, Geffrey Goldstein carried out an experiment in which three violent documentaries were shown to three test groups. In all cases, the viewers lost interest and stopped watching at different durations of viewing. He says: “One striking difference between our films (the documentaries) and a commercial horror film is the quality of the sound track. Our films had the kind of sound typical of inexpensive documentary productions: No music, no special effects, and dialogue and voice over without the vibrancy and diction that trained actors produce with the help of a good sound lab.
In “Animating Youth,” Henry Giroux discusses Disney’s hidden meanings that are often portrayed in its films. Giroux explains that Disney conveys this idea of a “magical” world where everything is signified as innocent and family friendly for anyone to enjoy: “such films appeared to be vehicles of amusement, a highly regarded and sought after source of fun and joy for children. However, within a very short period of time, it became clear to me that the relevance of such films exceeded the boundaries of entertainment” (66), which for all intents and purposes is fairly significant. He argues that Disney is teaching children that it is acceptable to be racist, sexist and unfair to other types of people because it is seen in a well-disposed film. For example, racial discrimination is clear in The Lion King, which desire to maintain the Pride Lands segregated.
The story was fit the timeline very well and created some great tension in the movie, such as when the captain was to be drafted for the German Navy for World War II. It was very exciting seeing events unfold one by one. All-in-all, the movie was very well done. The music was catchy and went along perfectly with the various themes and occurrences in the film, the story line had a good theme and plot, the timeline in which the events took place created drama and excitement for me personally, and the actors and actresses performed astoundingly. I'd have to say that one of my personal favorite parts besides "Edelweiss" was the performance and singing of "Do-Re-Mi."
Children love Disney movies, especially the little ones. In Disney movies, the gender roles of a perfect and ideal man and woman portrayed in the movie, especially Disney Princesses. Many young girls and boys are exposed to various Disney princes and princesses about the creation of their future self images be like. Their unrealistic representations of these images have been a big impact on their mind In terms of an ideal man, the guy supposed to be good looking, strong, aggressive, heroic savers. On the other hand,
At some point in life, being a Disney princess was every females’ dream. Their kindness, courage, and beauty is thought to provide a safe culture for children (Mcbride, 2016) Not to mention, their flawless appearance and their happily ever after makes the princess culture. For these reasons, parents perceive the Disney as quality family entertainment (Buckingham, 1997). But in actuality, princesses may not be the most positive role models for young viewers. The issue associated with Disney Princesses movies is that their usual gender stereotyped as the submissive female who falls in love with a man to live happily ever after.
The score, or the background music of the scenes, subtly set the tone of the movie. It fit the mood of each scene perfectly, played in such a way that the viewer would not mind it. The intensity of the background music would match the intensity of the scene perfectly. During the peaceful, happy scenes, the music would be calm and quiet. In the heavy scenes, however, like when Frollo burns down the house and Phoebus defies him, or during the scenes when Frollo attacked the cathedral, the background music was loud and heavy, furthering the tense atmosphere.
For lunch we just kind of found a little restaurant in the theme park we were in that day the food was always very good and yummy. When dinner time rolled around we always had a big dinner set up for our group to go and eat. The food was always warm and delicious and the desserts were even better. When you’re walking around Disney there were always ice cream carts filled with bars and ice cream cones. I always got the same thing from the ice cream vender all three years I have gone and it always been a mickey mouse shaped ice cream sandwich.
When his match drops, and the petrol sets a light the music stops – and all we here are the noise on screen (diegetic sound). The music that plays throughout the whole movie is more modern than the original movie and this aids to attract the target audience. The sound track manages to work with the film meaning that every scene is suited to the music in the background or onset. (138) The music and sound is very fitting for the era (music from the past) that the film is made in. It starts off with music and this gives the film a powerful beginning and entry.
Moreover, by developing a consumer culture ever present in society, Disney profits on the customers desire for joy. Disney has transformed happiness into a commodity through the marketing of Disney films, the products released alongside the films, and through the branding of Disneyland as “the happiest place on Earth.” Through its first feature film, Snow White, Disney crafted a story that mesmerized audiences for generations. Disney followed this success with Pinocchio, which could still excite audiences, even though it is less of a commercial success. In both films, the acquisition of happiness is examined as both Snow White and Pinocchio search for their happiness. For Snow White, her happiness lies in finding the love of her life, the prince.