Darth Vader is the most memorable character with in the Star Wars series. He was viewed as cool and ruthless to most people. The movies gave him his own theme music dedicated to him. People also remember iconic characters like Han solo, Luke, and Leia because they are a main part of the movies as well. In addition, people can see a lot of characters in movies now days that have copied the idea and personality of Princess Leia in other films like Hunger games, Divergent, and Tomb Raider: Lara Croft movies.
In 2009, The Blind Side took hold of both the big screen and the hearts of American families. Since its debut, the movie has won 7 awards, as well as an Oscar. This inspirational movie fits into multiple categories: drama, comedy, sports, but most importantly biography. Since the movie fits into a variety of categories, it is truly a movie for everyone to enjoy. Throughout the movie there are powerful life lessons, but director John Lee Hancock did not need much help creating a plot since the movie is based off of a true story.
An entirely new generation of teens must have watched the movie than read the book. Nonetheless,I believe more people would have watched the movie, as motion pictures were a great development and very popular at the time. On a minor note, if we were to create a second movie for The Outsiders, it would be better than the original, as we have better technology and special effects. The novel itself must have been a hit as well when it came out. I am sure bookworms loved the touching story, as we do even today.
He received his first chance to direct a full-length film in 1925, and the movie was called “The Pleasure Garden”. In 1967, he finally received an Honorary Lifetime Achievement Oscar for his many works in the film business. Not only were his movies a hit with the public, but he also used his talents to help out during World War 2. During the War, Hitchcock made propaganda films for the allies. His many life achievements did not go unnoticed, and in 1980 he was knighted by Queen Elizabeth the second (Andrew).
A friend of mine tells me that Tom Wopat, the heroic family-man protagonist in this Sci-Fi Channel original movie, was once the hunky Bo Duke from The Dukes of Hazzard. This seems appropriate since Meteorites is an instance of what I call the The Dukes of Hazzard Phenomenon: to wit, a cultural event-be it a film fad, a television show, or a famous scandal-enjoys massive popular attention even though any particular person will tell you he or she has no interest in it whatsoever. In my experience, The Dukes of Hazzard was this curious phenomenon's prototype; for several seasons the show enjoyed fabulous ratings even though, at least publicly, everybody said they thought it was stupid. So too with the recent spate of asteroid movies, the anchors of which-Deep Impact and Armaggedon-both suffered horrible reviews and much popular derision in this remarkable year 1998. These movies nevertheless did well enough commercially to earn the flattery of t.v.
Vice versa, they are quite ambiguous but this is exactly how they are meant to be since their function is to attract more audience. The text referring to Christopher Nolan, “From the director of the dark knight” notifies that his previous movie was successful enough. So they use this fact as well to make the movie more popular. The same thing is in case of the main actor. The actors’ list is provided in the second poster but DiCaprio’s name is much bigger in size in comparison to other actors’ names.
After an impressive promotion campaign including trailers with classic numbers and an original soundtrack album by Skrillex, Twenty One Pilots and the like, Suicide Squad finally opened in theaters on August 5. The hype for this movie was undeniably humongous, not only because DC hardcore fanboys expected it to be the breakthrough for DCEU with a mix of humor and action, but also movie enthusiasts had been waiting for another reimagination of Joker, together with the live-action versions of other DC beloved villains/antihero. And while it performed pretty well at the box office even without releases in the Chinese market, the quality definitely fell short of its intriguing premise. As the third installment in DC Comics cinematic universe,
The making of movies, or the concept of it, has been around since the beginning of the 18th century. The lens of the camera has captured some of the most beautiful things, but also the most prejudice. Stereotypes of races, ethnicities, and gender have always been around but were widely considered acceptable in the films of that era. Almost as long as there have been people filming, there have been people fighting for equality to be presented on the big screen. Danez Smith is one of these modern fighters in his free verse poem “Dinosaurs in the Hood.” As Smith uses his words to create a poetic trailer for this stereotype-free movie, he tells the story of a young African American boy.
The movie Platoon is exceptionally successful in pulling in an audience and creating a realistic piece of art that truly draws the audience into the Vietnam War. This may be for the reason that Oliver Stone spent an undying year in the heart of the Vietnam War, but also because the movie wasn’t just a story, but a riveting piece of moviemaking. The idea of creating movies is to change a person in some way, change the way they look at the world or how they perceive themselves. Movies similar to Platoon are meant to stay in the heart forever because of how strongly it connected with the audience. No sane person would ever want to get closer to the Vietnam War after watching Platoon.
Thus, the big Hollywood movies of today have been devoid of wit, character, and psychology. 3. Film Content With the changing audiences, rising costs and falling revenues, the big studios have responded by trying to make more films they think will be hits: usually sequels, prequels, or anything featuring characters with name recognition. This could be seen in the recent releases of Iron Man 2 or Hunger Games – these movies personified only the branding operation for what followed - video games, soundtrack albums, dishware, pillows, toys, bobblehead dolls, construction sets, t-shirts, pyjamas, helmets etc. Thus, the studios today have contributed to systematic de-culturation of movies.