Given the United States and Europe are two economic giants in the contemporary world, as well as two very well developed territories, the question arises: why is this difference? Here is a bit of context. What is now understood by 'Classical Hollywood cinema ' is the film school that existed roughly in the late 1920s – 1940s. Among the films attributed to Classical Hollywood are Casablanca (Michael Curtiz, 1942), It 's A Wonderful Life (Frank Capra, 1946) or Some Like It Hot (Billy Wilder, 1929). This period us associated with the Golden Age of Hollywood, after which the film production significantly declined after the vertical integration ban – a law denying the right of the production companies being in control of their own film 's exhibition.
Little did you know that all of these movies were produced and released in the eighties. Movies started to gain popularity, causing them to have better production and more quantities of them. The special effects were still pretty poor quality with the fake animations and cringey explosions. Stephen King’s The Shining (100 80s Movies) was released in 1980 and became one of the most memorable and terrifying horror movies of all time. Right under that was Nightmare On Elm Street (100 80s Movies), another horror/thriller movie released in 1984 under the direction of Wes Craven.
Before Star Wars special effects hadn’t advanced much since the 1950’s. Star Wars also helped start the movement of computer generated imagery. The commercial success of Star Wars created a boom in state of the art special effects in the late 1970’s with companies like Industrial light and magic being created to provide them. This ultimately kick started the widespread use of digital special effects as can be seen in later films like Spielberg's “Jurassic Park”, a film that Industrial light and magic brought to life with their groundbreaking advancements in CGI. The 1977 Star Wars pioneered the genre pastiche, where several classic film genres are combined in one film.
Jurassic Park held the record for highest grossing movie ever for a short period of time and made over a billion dollars in lifetime worldwide grossing. Schindler’s List was a touching film about the Holocaust and how much of a concern it was to the world. Steven was inspired to make this by having the heritage of a Jew in his family. Steven Spielberg created the video game series Medal Of Honor in 1999, which helped people to understand both sides of World War Two. Needless to say, Spielberg earned many awards for the works he accomplished.
Korean film industry has been growing up that we can feel that power in our emotion on screen more and in hollywood. From the first movie ‘Vomting a sense of royalty’, a history of film industry is started. Directly after the independnce from Japan, film industry got first hit with independent movies and especially after the Korean war, movie helped people find things to enjoy in the dilapidated terratory. Over the IMF, distressed industry
stated, 'The movies reach out and grab you'. That what he thought was extraordinary about Alfred Hitchcock. when the film "Jaws" directed by Steven Spielberg burst onto cinemas on June 20, 1975, the film stunned crowds with a frightening creature. and until now many haven't known the real-life series of shark assaults in 1916 that sent New Jersey's coast into a madness and are said to have influenced the hair-raising novel and blockbuster "Jaws", which it cost generally $7 million to make, would go to an overall net more than $470 million all around the world, initiating the career of movie producer Steven Spielberg, starting a model for how huge spending films are made and advertised, and molding a key piece of well-liked culture. The thriller film turned into the first to break the $100 million target at the U.S. film industry, toppling records set by "The Exorcist" and "The Godfather".
Disney has has recently made moves into the digital space, thanks to mergers and acquisitions as well as making ABC, ABC Family, and Disney Channel programs available online, but still needs to invest more capital for greater changes. Still live sports and election coverage drive high ratings, finally company will need to pay for what will likely be stationary growth in the Media Networks unit, its largest operating segment. High costs of doing business Because live sports pilot viewership and, accordingly, ad revenues, Disney invest a lot of money in purchasing the broadcasting rights for some sports. Its television contract with National Basketball Association (NBA) was recently prolonged by 9 years and $24 billion. Moreover, if a new Disney product is not successful, company loose huge amount of money, for example, the company incurred a $200 million dollar loss for the poorly marketed John Carter in 2012.
8. The Truman Show - The Truman Show is one of the finest films of the 1990s. Starring Jim Carrey in one of his most memorable roles, the film introduces us to Truman Burbank, a well-meaning family man who has no idea his entire life is being manipulated by television producers and broadcast to millions of homes throughout America. The public is obsessed with Burbank’s life, with some watching the show all day, every day so as not to miss a minute of his eccentric antics. The Truman Show was released in 1998, when reality television was still in its infancy.
Even with the introduction of feature films airing on television and the release of VHS and DVDs, studios were still garnering revenue. However, the early 21st century saw advancements that allowed for increasingly easy distribution, both legal and illegal. The purchase of physical copies of film remained dominant into the mid 2000s, yet digital sharing quickly made these purchases obsolete. Despite quick government action to shut down file sharing websites which allowed individuals to download countless numbers of films for free, individuals retain ways around these laws to this day. This public adamance has resulted in severe losses for the film industry for numerous reasons.
The big industry, commercial cinema. It is from the decade of the seventies when there are slight changes in the treatment of the LGBT collective on the scene, until now totally ridiculous. It coincides with the growth and maturation of the LGBT movement in the United States and later in Europe. For example, "The boys of the band" (1970) or "Cabaret" (1972). Although this was a 'false alarm', and the productions of the big screen continued to offer a perverse, psychopathic and mindless image of the collective.