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.
The assertion that Tim Burton uses cinematic techniques to control the mood of the scene comes close to identifying a stylistic trait, though it is still fairly general. Extensive use of textual evidence of the effect of cinematic techniques from multiple films is a clear strength of this essay. Well-developed elaboration of the textual evidence and especially sophisticated transitional devices puts this exemplar firmly in the Exemplary proficiency band. The commentary enhances the specific evidence provided and is wide-ranging and insightful, showing a deep understanding of cinematic techniques and how they create specific effects in mood and atmosphere. The last paragraph brings the analysis to a satisfying and perceptive conclusion by returning to the central concept that Burton’s style is characterized by a desire to “control the audiences’ emotions, and twist the mood of the scene.” This control of the essay through organization and progression of ideas is supplemented by the precise use of cinematic vocabulary and generally sophisticated sentence structure and
Stephen Chbosky uses many different rhetorical devices to foreshadow tramas that occured in Charlie’s early childhood. The director, Stephen Chbosky, makes the viewer really grasp the depressing and gloomy mood and emotion of Charlie, as he goes through his frightening first year of high school. To transition from the book to the movie, Chbosky uses different types of cinematic techniques. In the book, Stephen Chbosky, makes the reader feel involved in Charlie 's life by using description, imagery, and -------. In the movie, Stephen Chbosky uses dutch-angle, flashback, and tracking-shot to show the mood of the scene.
All movies of Tim Burton have something in common, in all his movies some of the girls’ characters have pancake white makeup, black eyes, spirals and stripes. In the three movies I saw, Charlie and the Chocolate Factory, Edward Scissorhands, Corpse Bride he uses flashbacks to his sad candy-free past, in Corpse Bride Emely sings about her nasty death, in Charlie and the Chocolate Factory Willy Wonka has more than one flashback showing how and why he wanted to make a Chocolate Factory and his
An example of flashback in Charlie and the Chocolate Factory is when we see and oompa loompa and then it shows how Willy Wonka meet then in a remote jungle. This example creates a whimsical backstory to the oompa loompas because it shows how they lived very weird lives and worshiped the coco bean and this gives a whimsical feel to the whole flashback. An example of flashback in Edward Scissorhands is when Edward and Peg are in the kitchen. This example provides a creepy and mysterious mood to the inventor because it shows what type of inventions the inventor would make and how he got the idea to make Edward from a cutting robot and this provides a mysterious mood to what the inventor was like before he created Edward. An example of flashback in Big Fish is when the father is telling the story about him and his friends that are scared of the old lady who they call a witch.
Wes Anderson’s film “Fantastic Mr. Fox” is based on Roald Dahl’s best-selling children’s novel. Wes Anderson presents the film to his audience with one of his old-school stop-motion animation with the use of 3-D digital; it’s beautifully portrayed with the charm and humor, the film was appealed to not just children, but also older adults. The examination of the film defines the symbolism behind the shots and angles that impact the meaning in scenes, including lighting that impacts the meaning towards the film and the colors used in the movie to depict human and animal characters. There have been approximately 56,000 shots used to create the film, each shot Wes Anderson used in the film was shown differently and in a unique way. Looking over
This movie showcases several of his ideas, including quests, flight, geography, and symbolism. These are only a few characteristics that shape the movie into an enjoyable and thought-provoking experience for the audience. Foster notes that most stories and movies follow a pattern concerning quests (Foster 6). A character’s quest
There were not only lighting techniques though, there were a lot of flashbacks. Like in Edward Scissorhands when he flashed back to the parts of him being made. In Alice and Wonderland, the Mad Hater flashed back to when his town was being blown up. Also, in Charlie and the Chocolate Factory Willy Wonka flashed back to when he was a
Tim Burton’s distinct style became evident in his very first films and stayed clear in his later film, while the plot of Burton’s films vary greatly his style stays pronounced. This can be seen across his many movies from Charlie and the Chocolate Factory, Edward Scissorhands, “Vincent”, and “Frankenweenie”. In all of these films his distinct style is developed through the use of a strong contrast of high and low key lighting to show contrast between characters and circumstances, a recurring motif of mobs antagonizing the antagonist, and the frequent use of shot reverse shots to show the development of the relationship between the outsider and the people on the inside. With the use of a contrast between high and low-key lighting, a recurring mob motif, and the use of shot-reverse-shots Tim Burton develops his hopelessly bleak style. One of the most evident cinematic techniques that Tim Burton uses to develop his hopelessly bleak style is the use of a strong contrast of high and low-key lighting or colors.
All these terms refer to the way the story is told. Moreover, flashbacks are related to focalization as it refers to the way or the point of view from which the narrator tells the story. For this thesis, flashbacks are important because the whole novel is told through flashbacks, from the point of view of the narrator as a child. One type of narrative that is practiced in literature is flashbacks, which is present in A Painted House. This term is used to “refer to the kind of rapid shift to a dramatized presentation of anterior events or memories” and flashbacks were initiated by the film industry (Rong 3).