Composing, directing, and starring in these movies, Keaton made a world not at all like the other comic stars of the circumstances. Where Harold Lloyd combat physical misfortune attempting to make it to the best, and Charlie Chaplin maintained a strategic distance from fiasco through fortunes and cooperative attitude, Keaton was an onlooker, an explorer made up for lost time in his environment. He frequently wound up in an indistinguishable trading off conditions from Chaplin and Lloyd (pursued by a furious group, deserted by a prepare), yet he kept up a feeling of even self-restraint all through. Regardless of how lost or discouraged Keaton appeared to be, he was never one to be felt sorry for. The NEW YORK TIMES said of him, "In a film world that misrepresented everything, and in which each feeling was performed and explained, he stayed indifferent and grave, his poker-confronted uncertainty smothering all feeling."
The set of characters in the film is unique and full of meaning. According to the author of “Let the Bullets Fly”, “Huang, a tyrant that is always identified by name, is selfish, paranoid, and a malicious liar”(Abrams, 2011). As the role of this absurd sense, Chow Yun Fat 's performance sometimes "normal", sometimes "insame". And this absurd funny of Huang Si Lang also make the audience have more understanding of its symbolic power. In addition to the character set on the use of alienation effect, the actor also used the alienation effect while performing.
With its unmistakably inescapable dark humour, it can leave its viewers disturbed, shaken, boggled, dumb-stuck or simply lost in thought. The director, Noah Baumback did a commendable job in giving importance to even the tiny details of the film, including the background props. Example – a picture with a baby gaping in it is shown in the scene, where Frank tries on a condom, clearly holds much deeper meaning than the obvious one. Even the songs being played in the backgrounds fit perfectly into the scene. The line ‘united we stand, divided we fall’ from the song “hey you” was repeated few time in the movie, holds true to the underlying bond in the family.
1.) Introduction Renowned American author Stephen King is famous for taking the horror genre out of its typical Gothic environment, and bringing it to our everyday life, proving that about anything can be a source of terror. By exploring the dark side of human society and breaching moral codes and taboos King manages to create the distinct feeling of uneasiness and revulsion which is a characteristic feature of his works. Although King himself generally does not mind being pigeon-holed (503) his collection of novellas Different Season (1982) constitutes a rather atypical work of his, in so far as the novellas are no horror stories to begin with. Being too short to be published separately, yet too long to fit into one of the short story anthologies, they were published together, united under the seasonal image.
The movie Casablanca is characterized by a lot of sociological concepts, analyzing issues concerning, social class, race, sacrifice, and many others. Casablanca is indeed the kind of movie which makes us meditate and rethink about the world around us. The overall plot of the film is straightforward nevertheless the movie is hardly one-dimensional, partly because of its irresolvable fundamental conflict and to some extent because it works as both a rational and a political allegory. The 1st sociological concept demonstrated in the movie is that of the difficulty of impartiality and neutrality. In war and love: IIsa, Rick, and Louis find it extremely difficult to maintain neutrality.
Right from the start till the end, there are many action scenes which makes the audience wonder and I believe that with a movie of this caliber, the plot don't mind that much greatly to me. This movie is like the catastrophic version of Fast and Furious. It has a fascinating, but simple, that is just there to drive the action. It builds and builds further to an impressive climax, then suddenly gives you some time to relax your nerves and then abruptly off it goes once more. Tom Hardy fits the character of Max accurately, he doesn't have many dialogues to utter, but it is not just that sort of movie with extended discussion and conversation.
There were so many things I missed the first time. So many subtle plot lines so many hints as to where this story was going. Knowing that this was a Park Chan Wook film I was not really surprised about how bizarre the story was. He is known to do weird films with weird story lines. The way he dropped so many hints in the beginning was really amazing so in order to truly get this movie I really think watching it twice would be really beneficial.
The Red Sea Sharks is about as conventional a Tintin story as you can get – and it features some wonderful art from Hergé – but I never really warmed to it. I had a bit of difficulty with how Hergé handled his racially-themed content, and I also found the “all of Tintin’s bad guys working together” plot point a little forced. Still, things were about to get considerably different.help as Haddock is ready to let them out, he very dismissively exclaims, “All right, I’m coming
Her chemistry with Hardy is okay, you can feel the tension between the two actors, but at the end of the day the characters don 't trust each other that much. Hugh Keays-Byrne (Immortan Joe) is one of the rulers on earth. He has water, fresh food, oil, transportation and most importantly, he is able to procreate. As any dictator on movies is word is law and the subjects has to obey him. Keays with the help of all his prosthetics make one of the best villains in the saga, he does not move much or has big action sequences involving physical fighting.
Dr. Aziz, an educated Indian, instead of cleaning his house, like Gandhi does in R.K. Narayan’s novel (20000), is shown only grumbling. His house is a place of squalor and ugly talk. The floors are strewn with fragments of cane and nuts, spotted with ink, the pictures crooked upon the dirty walls without a punkah . His friends are described as third-rate