Tim Burton uses many different cinematic techniques to achieve very specific effects in his movies. The most important cinematic techniques that he uses to create his unique style are Non-Diegetic sound, lighting, eye level, and zoom. These techniques that can be seen in the films Charlie and the Chocolate Factory, Edward Scissorhands, and Corpse Bride, create the effects of sadness, dark moments, express the feeling of other without telling. He uses Non-Diegetic sound when he puts a song, he uses sad songs, happy songs, and more to show the feeling of the character, to give us like a hint of something that is going to happen, if it’s going to be bad or sad. He uses lighting to make the moment or scene sad or mysterious.
An example of low key lighting in Charlie and the Chocolate Factory is when Willy is with her father as a child and they are discussing the cons of candy by the low light fire. This example creates a sad and depressive mood because of how dark the place is and how Willy lives in a strict household and style. This also helps the viewer understand how Willy feels sometimes when he is with his father. An example of low key lighting in Edward Scissorhands is when we first see Edward hiding in the corner of the attic in the mansion. This example creates a suspenseful and eerie tone because we don’t know what Edward looks like and how creepy and mysterious he might be based on what experiences he might have been through.
In the movie of Tim Burton, he uses many different kinds of cinematic techniques, which are shots and framing, camera angles, camera movements, lighting, editing techniques, and sound. In order to set up the mood and tone in the story, he uses those cinematic techniques in the movie. Tim Burton style are more of a dark and delightful childhood experience and that he embraces the dark elements. The movie that Tim’s famous for, have those styles and elements in it. For example, the movie Vincent has element that are dark and a childhood imagination story.
Burton uses these flashbacks to have the audience understand why Edward acts certain ways or does certain things, relating his current life to what had happened to him in the past. Burton also uses low lighting in Charlie and the Chocolate Factory, in scenes of Charlie’s house. This is to have the audience feel the gloom and dejection of the impoverished family and feel sorry for them. By using specific lighting techniques, Burton is able to pinpoint exactly how he wants a scene to look and feel to the
Like in his film Charlie and the Chocolate Factory when the trucks were being loaded with boxes and everything was grey except the trucks. Also, when the winners were about to enter the Factory and the factory was grey on the outside but when you walked in it was colorful. Another one of his films that used low lighting was Edward Scissorhands when the castle was grey and dark, but the other houses were colorful and bright. In Alice and Wonderland, the Queen of Hearts castle was grey and scary on the outside, but her soldiers were bright red and the good queen’s castle was white. There were not only lighting techniques though, there were a lot of flashbacks.
Tim Burton contributes to the world of animation in the film industry and redefined stop motion . Lighting is an important cinematic technique directors can use to set the mood for a particular scene. For instance, high-key lighting is used to flood a scene with light, often making the set and characters appear happy and safe. In contrast, low-key lighting casts deep shadows across the set and characters creating a sense of danger. Burton makes good use of lighting techniques in many of his films.
No one is concerned by his accident except for Zero, who helps him up when he falls. But when I wrest the book Stanley is accidently hit in the back of the head with a shovel by Zigzag, leaving a big gash. Everyone acts concerned by his accident, and Mr. Sir bandages his wound. If we play until forward antill standby arrived to capen I saw nearly difference from what it stood in the book, it was the same, Stanley ended up in the ms. sir office who was eating nuts as usual because he is spirit stopped smoking. Bought in the movie and in the book they had the same sitar: you are not in a girl camp!
Tim Burton’s use of non-diegetic sound in movies greatly contributes to his overall tone and mood. An example is the starting credits of Alice in Wonderland, where the music is mysterious and suspenseful. It is meant to make you feel like something big and magical is coming, but you don 't know what. The music foreshadows the entire movie in these couple starting seconds and helps with the mystery of sort of, but not really, knowing what will happen. Music during the movie also helps set the tone and mood of the individual scene.
Also, the movie “Corpse Bride” had a flashback that revealed how the Corpse Bride became dead and how she didn’t really trust Victor due to her betraying fiancé. This told the audience her background and how she ended up in the world of the dead. Finally, he uses flashback in “Charlie and the Chocolate Factory” when Willy Wonka was explaining where he got the Oompa Loompas from. This made both the characters in the movie and the audience understand why there were people working in his factory when he said that he was the only one in there for
Like in his movie Beatlejuice he uses close ups when Barbra and her husband got taken out of the ghost world and put back into the human world but they were dying and it showed a close up on their faces when they were dying and turning really old. Another example is from his movie Edward Scissorhands when Edward was tricked into breaking into Jim’s house and the alarm goes off and he gets locked into a room it zooms in on Edward’s face to show that he is scared and terrified. Close ups make sure that the audience know the intensity of the scene and is knowing of how the character