Warner Bros. Essays

  • Cultural Violence In Warner Bros Posters

    1328 Words  | 6 Pages

    their own media and movie making. Still, Warner Bros was far from allocating lead roles to Native American actors, which confirms that artistic cultural violence, being a form of cultural appropriation, still persisted in Warner Bros movies of the 3rd period. II. Discussion: Violence in Warner Bros’ Posters In the twentieth century, Hollywood contributed to maintaining positive and (mostly) negative images in 823/1000 of the movies about Native Americans (Fixico, 2006). The explanation we obtained

  • Studio System History

    313 Words  | 2 Pages

    responded to this by buying up theatres himself and by 1920 he had some 100 theatres under his belt. During the first cycle of the studio system’s history (1913-29), the full vertical integration of 5 majors-Paramount, Fox film Corporation, MGM, Warner Bros and RKO-occurred between 1924 and 1926. The ‘little three’ majors-Universal Pictures, United Artists and Columbia- coexisted with the major five. Though they were not vertically integrated, they had access to the majors’ first-run theatres (Hayward

  • Ancient Alien Theory

    1742 Words  | 7 Pages

    The time was the 1890s – the invention of the motion picture cameras had just revolutionized the entertainment industry. While the first films were only under a minute long and without sound, the novelty of moving photographs was enough for the motion picture business to flourish. Cinema offered a cheap and simple way of providing entertainment to the masses. Filmmakers could record actors' performances, which are then shown to audiences around the world. Travelogues would bring the sights of far-flung

  • Film Analysis: Casablanca

    925 Words  | 4 Pages

    The film Casablanca captures a romance during World War Two, in the far off city of Casablanca, Morocco. The movie’s cinematography and beautiful story pull the audience into a timeless classic, regarded as one of the best films of all time. The films was directed by Michael Curtiz and had a limited release in late 1942, and then a full United States release date in 1943. The film captured young wartime American audiences as the United States was currently involved in World War Two. The movie

  • My Disney World-Personal Narrative

    769 Words  | 4 Pages

    I was seven years old at the time and like most seven year olds i've dreamed of going to disney world.but there was one bad thing about it we had to take a bus to get there. Well at the time they told me we had to but we really didn't.and what made it worst was that all majority of my family was coming.why you ask is that such a bad thing its fun doing things with family.yeah your right in all but we going to all going to be on a bus for over 10 hours together. I remember the time only a few of

  • Fire In The Blood Summary

    1048 Words  | 5 Pages

    Film Critic on “Fire In The Blood” Movies are source of entertainment and knowledge. Each movie target some special issue related to society, business, governance, sports etc. Now a-days movies are made earn profit and not for public interest. But there are still some directors and producers who focus on public issues without bothering about the profit and loss. One of such was screened on Wednesday, 10th September as a part of our curriculum of BGS. Although it was more like a documentary it left

  • Film Distribution Channel Analysis

    1316 Words  | 6 Pages

    Film Distribution Process: It has been well said that making a movie is not nearly as difficult as getting it distributed is. Movie making involves huge costs and because of the enormous amount of cost in terms of money and time involved in distributing a movie, a distributor must feel confident and sure that they can make a sufficient return on their investment. To play safe, a particular company or studio owner must necessarily have the backing of a major/bigger studio or a well known director

  • The Passion Of Christ Analysis

    1981 Words  | 8 Pages

    n agendas? The answer to the previous question is an obvious one. Over the course of the last fifteen years a multitude of films have come out of Hollywood production studios which have raised interesting questions about the representations of other nations by the American film industry. Argo (2012) being one of the most controversial. The movie based on events which took place in 1979 looks at the take over of the United States embassy in Tehran by Iranian activists. The film that is starred in

  • Y Tu Mamá Tambien As A Classical Hollywood Film

    1616 Words  | 7 Pages

    The classical Hollywood tradition of filmmaking has been both extremely influential and successful since the 1920s. Furthermore, the classical Hollywood cinema technique of making movies is not limited only to movies in the United States. For instance, “The Road Warrior, although an Australian film, is constructed along classical Hollywood lines” (Bordwell et al. 97). Director Alfonso Cuarón’s Y Tu Mamá También, which was produced and distributed in Mexico, is a coming of age story revolving around

  • Amityville Horror Film Analysis

    1515 Words  | 7 Pages

    Horror films have the capacity to be utilized as vehicles to discuss or address issues of social change and societal transformation. This essay is concerned with the function of the nuclear family in horror films. The question that is the focus of this essay is: how does the horror film use the family to address social issues? Therefore, this essay theorizes that horror films utilize the nuclear family to demonstrate the impact and effect that societal change can have on individuals within the family

  • Jackie Chan Role Model

    1506 Words  | 7 Pages

    Top Six Martial Artist Actors of All-Time Millions of people in the world are fans and admirers of the martial arts fighting techniques. Teenagers, adults, and children gather in cinema rooms to watch their favorite martial artist actors. Also, there are numerous movie shops, where people can buy the best films acted by famous individuals in the industry. However, just like any other acting career, martial arts have evolved significantly since the 1970s. Nowadays, Kung Fu movies and martial arts

  • Love Triangle In Casablanca

    1283 Words  | 6 Pages

    I. Introduction Casablanca is often referred to by many sources as one of the greatest films in history, and it’s well deserving of the title. Taking place in 1942 in the city in which it was named, the film captures the lives of those living during the conflicts of World War II. At the time, the city of Casablanca was largely populated with refugees desperate to travel to the neutral territory of the Americas. While Casablanca contains a wartime backdrop, romance seems to be another prominent genre

  • The Narrative Omniscience In John Huston's The Maltese Falcon

    1267 Words  | 6 Pages

    Rule breaking, leads to rulemaking. But to break an established rule in any artform hinges on the author's intent; to do it out of ignorance or laziness just results in sloppy work. To effectively break the rules, it’s necessary to learn them, acknowledge them, and then go on without them. John Huston’s The Maltese Falcon (1941) is the perfect example of this. Huston makes use of the tools in classical Hollywood narration to create a visually and technically mediocre film, but manipulates and bends

  • Casablanca Themes

    998 Words  | 4 Pages

    Casablanca is a film directed by Michael Curtis and was released January 23, 1943. The film’s genre was Drama/Romance with a runtime of 102 minutes. The main characters are Rick Blaine played by Humphrey Bogart, Ilsa Lund played by Ingrid Bergman, Yvonne played by Madeleine LeBeau, and Victor Laszlo played by Paul Henreid. This Critique will outline the storyline, Cinematograpy, and overall themes of the film. These themes include the inability to escape your past, the difficulty of Neutrality, and

  • Real Steel Connotation

    744 Words  | 3 Pages

    With the development of film industry, it has recently become an extremely popular media to gather the audience. The film industry not only produces movies which has a good quality,but also arouses people think about the connotation of movie. Real steel is the one of the most popular movies because of it takes robot boxing as its main line, and combines the father and son emotion to give people visual and mental impact. Real steel is worth watching. The story of this film is full of fighting spirit

  • The Passion Of The Christ Analysis

    1919 Words  | 8 Pages

    Religion has been represented in American culture in various ways. The American movie industry, Hollywood, is a movie house that is globally well-known (Scott 2002). While Hollywood films have presented abundant actors and actresses, films involving Jesus Christ have been around since the birth of Hollywood. Approximately hundred films have been produced depicting the life of Jesus Christ who is considered as the Son of God and the saviour of humankind according to the Christian religion (Adele

  • L Arrivine De La Gare De La Ciotat

    1302 Words  | 6 Pages

    The seats arranged in a specific pattern, the long hallways, the silver screen, the glamorous actresses in black and white...These were the words that described film in the Hollywood Golden Age, a magical time where cinema and film were the greatest source of entertainment. A few years after film was created, society started taking it more seriously. (Reeves, Page 2). Directors raised their budgets in terms of movie making, movie ticket prices lowered and more people started going to the theater

  • Direct Characterization Grumpy

    715 Words  | 3 Pages

    1. Character: Grumpy - Grumpy from snow white and the seven dwarfs. Grumpy spends his whole life in a mean. His traits include being overly rude, sour, and condescending. Grumpy tends to be irritated with the other dwarfs antics. No matter what anyone says grumpy is complaining or disagreeing. Grumpy basically all around is a mean person besides when his friends are in trouble, then he is the first person to the rescue. 2. Protagonist: Harry Potter - Harry Potter is an orphan where on his eleventh

  • The Film Industry In The 1920's

    602 Words  | 3 Pages

    The 1920s was a decade fraught with transformation. In this period, everything was changing, from dress and dance styles, to institutions such as the church and school. In the latter half of this decade, this transformation found its way to the film industry. The time of the silent film had come to an end and movies were now starting to be produced with sound. Filmmakers across America wrote many pieces regarding this development. This particular article informed others about the changing film industry

  • Tom Gunning 'The Attractions: How They Came Into The World'

    896 Words  | 4 Pages

    The Attraction of Early Cinema Since its existence, cinema has been one of the most popular entertainments in the world. In 1890s, the first motion-picture camera was created, introducing the public at the same time to the first period of cinema: early cinema. In the essay “Attractions: How They Came into the World”, Tom Gunning talks about how his colleague André Gaudreault and himself came up with the idea of the “Cinema of Attractions”. Because Gaudreault was French, he was questioning a lot