Film Essays

  • Film Censorship In The Film

    1827 Words  | 8 Pages

    the film industry has also shifted into the modern era. Film adapts to its surroundings, depicting problems it sees around the world. With so many differing opinions and demographics of people, the world is bound to see an influx of films that take stances on pertinent issues. Because of this, film affects the world just as much as the world affects film. Films can be thought provoking, and may inspire action in some individuals, whether positive or negative. However, there are many films that exist

  • The Importance Of Film Making A Film

    1283 Words  | 6 Pages

    Media 1.Authenticity There are three main strategies in film making a film to begin with. It involves editing. This is the way the material is presented. In this strategy, there is cutting out boring or uninteresting scenes. Also here, the film maker decides how to present the scenes. Finally this strategy involves pacing (either speeding up the film or slowing down interview). This helps to set up the tone. Secondly, Authority. This involves people specializing in that area of interest. For example

  • Film Editing In Film

    1847 Words  | 8 Pages

    and the meanings that are generated by editing in cinema. The films that this essay will be focusing on are Psycho and Singin’ in the Rain. Both of these films are very different to each other and therefore use editing in varying ways in order to give the audience a different perception of the characters as well as the setting that these characters are involved in. Psycho focuses on building suspense for the audience throughout the film using editing, camera work and sound. This essay will be primarily

  • Postmodernism In Film

    2740 Words  | 11 Pages

    and predictable solutions, postmodernism did just the opposite. When speaking of the term postmodernism and film, films usually leave the audience unsettled through its fragmented, ironic and disjointed narrative. Many other characteristics such as the blurring of boundaries between truth and fiction, and the manipulation of time and space are elements used in postmodern film. Postmodern film, putting the focus on the liminal space1. means that meaning is often generated through the spaces and transitions

  • Film Noir Film Analysis

    817 Words  | 4 Pages

    THE LOST FALCON IN FILM NOIR In written literature, writings that mention about crime is classified as “Noir Fiction”. From the second half of the 19th century, in cinematography, this genre is simulated as “Film Noir”. The audience will encounter with a crime throughout the film which is made by using this specific genre. Main characters in this genre are a criminal who is mostly a man, a female and a detective. Criminals are mostly coldblooded and ruthless. This behavior disorientation can

  • Film Analysis Of Martial Arts Film: Martial Arts Films

    1927 Words  | 8 Pages

    Martial arts film is a genre where Asian productions definitely led the way, with uncountable entries in the category. Those from Hong Kong are definitely the most renowned, but as you are about to see, there is a plethora shot from countries like Thailand, Indonesia and other SE Asian countries. Here is a list with a number of the best of the genre in chronological order, noting that one of the list 's purposes is diversity, and that films like "Time and Tide," that focus more on gunfights rather

  • Danish Film Analysis

    904 Words  | 4 Pages

    Anyone interested in watching films would be familiar with Danish films, and many probably have seen and enjoyed Danish films without even knowing that they were Danish. There exists an impression many have that Danish films are dark and realistic films often discussing social situations and the human condition and mind. While such themes could possibly put many people off, Danish films have interestingly continued to attract the eyes of many. From classical well-known films like Festen (The Celebration)

  • Ugly Film Analysis

    1739 Words  | 7 Pages

    a dark and disturbing film. Not only is it dark in the story it tells but also visually dark as far as cinematography is concerned. The viewer is offered, if neglected the three or so comic scenes, no possible entertainment but rather what is the opposite of entertainment. Standing out in every way it could from the usual sugar coated stereotype of films produced in large number by the Hindi film industry, Ugly surpasses the purpose of entertainment. The purpose of the film lies in the harsh questions

  • Complosion In The Film Industry

    1731 Words  | 7 Pages

    the bells and whistles and the noise that a popular film starts to make even before it's popular. So audiences will not be drawn to the technology; they'll be drawn to the story. And I hope it always remains that way. Seven years later, in June of 2013, Spielberg had altered his opinion, predicting "an implosion in the film industry" (Bond). This grim prophecy is common amongst film royalty and lesser known alike. The Hollywood film industry is worth billions, but is what they are producing

  • Doenjang Film Analysis

    913 Words  | 4 Pages

    which means bean paste, is a film that falls into multiple genres. It’s a mystery, comedy, romance, melodrama and even includes fantasy elements. It is directed by Lee Seo-Goon (Anna Lee) and co-written by Lee Seo-Goon and Bae Se-young. Ryoo Seung-ryong, Lee Yo-Won and Lee Dong-wook are the main cast. The extended cast includes the always excellent Cho Seong-ha, Yoo Seung-mok and Lee Yong-nyeo. It is worth noting that this production made its appearance in quite few film festivals: 2010 (15th) Busan

  • Film Induced Tourism

    1018 Words  | 5 Pages

    2.1 Form of film tourism Film-induced Tourism, also refers as Film tourism or Movie induced tourism, is defined by Scottish Tourist Board (STB) (Roesch,2009 ,p69).The board explanation of film tourism is tourists visit a particular destination by viewing of a moving picture location on-screen, such as television, movie, video and DVD.(tourism management 0404) . According to Dr. Walaiporn Rewtrakunphaiboon (2008), Thai researcher, explain that destination image plays an important role in process of

  • Objectivity In Documentary Film

    1064 Words  | 5 Pages

    Scholars like Bill Nichols, Michael Chanan, and Jane Chapman argue that the filmmaker’s subjectivity inevitably corrupts any possibility for the attainment of objectivity and that no absolute truth or reality can be captured in documentary film; while scholars like Stephen Mamber and filmmakers who ascribed to the schools of cinema verite and direct cinema suggest that objectivity is attainable through filming real people in uncontrolled situations. “Documentary presents first-hand experience and

  • Pakistani Film Industry

    970 Words  | 4 Pages

    1. Introduction The research paper will discuss the effect of piracy and illegal downloading of movies on the film industry of Pakistan along with examining its effect on revenue, challenges faced by the film artists and its effect on weakening of copyright bill. Furthermore the research aims to examine the factors provoking audience to carry out illegal movie downloading. The entertainment industry known as show biz includes music, cinema, dramas, radio, theater and television. Movies being part

  • Awakenings Film Analysis

    748 Words  | 3 Pages

    Sacks, M.D. (original memoir) Steven Zallian (Screenplay) Directed by: Penny Marshall The 1990 film production Awakenings was based on the non-fiction book by Oliver Sacks, M.D. which was published in 1973. The motion picture was directed by Penny Marshall with the screenplay written by Steven Zallian. Robert De Niro and the late Robin Williams starred as the main characters of the story. The film was budgeted at thirty-one million dollars and earned an estimated fifty-two million dollars. Awakenings

  • Fnmi Film Analysis

    703 Words  | 3 Pages

    very early days, FNMI people have always been portrayed negatively because of the roles that they are casted for. Often, FNMI actor’s roles would primarily be based off of stereotypes such as “Beautiful Maidens” or “Stoic Indians”. Older films, and even newer films that are released recently, still continue to demonstrate these common stereotypes about FNMI people. The problem is that, the non FNMI audience has seen these stereotypes being repeated several times and majority of these stereotypes are

  • Vertigo Film Analysis

    1024 Words  | 5 Pages

    I think few people would disagree that Hitchcock was the expert of suspense, his films have generated a lot of critical acclaim over time. However, the women in his films rarely come across well, most of the time his female protagonist are scheming, deceitful and manipulative. Hitchcock’s filmic narrative is rampant with misogyny, his female leads are always punished or killed off, to show spectators that his women always end up getting “what they deserve.” In order to answer the question “Is Kim

  • Film Adaptation Analysis

    2432 Words  | 10 Pages

    adaptations spark debate. They tend to occupy the ‘gray area’ that exists between the innovative and the derivative. Amongst adaptation theory, there has been much discourse surrounding specifically film adaptations, with some critics deeming films to be failures due to the parameters the source text places on the film. On the other side of the debate, there are those who subscribe to the thought that in order to be faithful, one must replicate the source text exactly with no room for variations, as they would

  • Film Analysis Of Sirens

    721 Words  | 3 Pages

    student film that I truly did not like and, honestly, it was difficult to see past the plot, which, again, I really did not enjoy or understand at many points. It had a few strong aspects independent of the story, but as Weston says in Directing Actor, not even great acting can make a poor script into a truly great movie. In this case, I think that the script really was a hindrance for the actors because there appeared to causality and thus no reasoning behind the plot progression and the film lacked

  • Film Music: The Importance Of Music In A Film

    1308 Words  | 6 Pages

    “Music best enhances a film by focusing emotion. It can enhance in other more mechanical ways such as setting pace or creating tension but it is the emotional quality of music which best enhances a film. Music can reach an audience emotionally beyond the ability of picture and sound.” John McNaughton (Film and television director) In this essay I will be discussing the importance and role music plays in a film. A precursor to films and film music there were operas, this essay will discuss the influence

  • Hayao Film Analysis

    1218 Words  | 5 Pages

    CHARACTERISTIC IN HAYAO MIYAZAKI FILM Introduction Hayao Miyazaki was born in Tokyo, Japan on January 5, 1941. His early career begin in 1963 as an animator at the studio Toei Douga . Hayao has involved in many early classis of Japanese animation. In 1971, he moved to A Pro with Isao Takahata, then to Nippon Animation in 1973, which Hayao was heavily involved in the World Masterpiece Theater TV animation series for the next five years. Hayao get his first TV series directed in 1978, the series