The special effects are excellent when the buildings were falling and the animals were climbing them it was cool and scary because you would'nt think that a wolf and crocodile would climb a big skyskraper
The two movies to pick to compare were the King Kong from 1933 and the King Kong from 2005. I chose these because I have seen both of them and think because they are so different from one another. Many things changed in the making of the 2005 version of King Kong. Things such as the technology that was used, the actors/actresses, the animations in the movie, and overall feel of the movie. This movie took place in New York in 1933. A film maker and his crew travel to a place called Skull Island to make a movie. Skull Island has many over sized animals such as dinosaurs and an oversized ape. The film crew takes the ape back to New York to be observed because they had never seen anything like it. Somehow during this whole adventure, the giant
There are approximately 630 visual effects shots in the film that had to be shot individual shots in order to capture the proper theme of the storyline. Technical advancements were made in environments, lighting, and simulation of physical effects and integration of CG characters in a real environment. This movie was a true success through the use of well-known actors, and by using proper voice over acting throughout this film. Actors such as Tyrese Gibson (SGT Epps), Magan Fox (Mikaela Banes), and John Keller (John Turturro) just to name a few of the actors that made this movie a huge success. The reason acting played a significant role in the accomplishment of this movie was because they had to act without having the most significant actors being present, the Transformers themselves. All the acting conducted in this movie had to be conducted without the use of real robot actors and most by standing in front of blue screens. By the use of editing the theatrical scenes were superimposed into the background of the acting conducted. It took a team of editors and computer programmers in order to accomplish this mission.
This film also used countless props; however, there is truly only one that needs to be discussed, and goes by the name of Jaws. This massive great-white shark was a 26 foot mechanical beast. This enormous steel gutted fish was connected to a crane arm which allowed the shark to tread just underneath the surface of the water at a rapid rate. This gives the realistic feel of the amount of power this shark has; being able to swim at such rates of speed. This adds to the fright element of movie because we all know that big animals can be intimidating. Animals that are big and fast are even scarier. Animals that are big, fast, and hungry, are a force to be reckoned with.
To make those special effects in the movie you would make all human and non-magical beings less detailed. Make them dull, dark colors, little make-up. And all the magical creatures in bright bold colors double the make-up. Have all their surroundings dull in the background when they are on screen and have them stand out with the special effects. The monsters have fine detail and dark colors but they are dark VIBRANT colors so that they look ugly and scary he makes them show up when least expected so that it surprises you and makes the humans fear him so that you would fear them as well. And the goddesses will show up when needed most you make them glowing and the good guys so that they seem more beautiful than they are. You have them play the parts of fair and understanding that way they are more intriguing and have an unexplainable beauty that you feel attracted to, they are the opposite of the monsters.
had to make do with what he had so he was forced to film a small group of people crowded together multiple times to create the feeling of a large crowd. He also had to ask Stallone to re-write some scenes because of their lack of funds for extras and equipment. This acted as a way
Symbolism is an inherent literary device used throughout Ishirō Honda’s 1962 film King Kong vs. Godzilla. By utilizing two of the most iconic monsters in cinematic history, King Kong and Godzilla, Honda depicts the shift from one culture to another and the battle that ensued. Honda also shows the different cultures that King Kong and Godzilla represent: Kong as the embodiment of modern Japanese culture, while Godzilla represents the traditional Japanese culture. However, when comparing these two creatures, one must first look at their origins from two other supplemental sources: Merian Cooper’s 1933 film King Kong and Ishirō Honda’s 1954 film Godzilla. These films reveal how each entity differs from Ishirō Honda’s 1962 film King Kong vs.
movie enlarged the building and statues for the sake of making things more dramatic in
The argument in the paragraphs is what make a monster a monster and what makes a human a human. In the article it talks about how the humans treat the monster badly which end up with the monsters creating disaster, if the monsters are being treated cruel does that make the humans monsters and the monsters humans?
Have you ever been on trial for a murder you didn’t commit, and risked the rest of your life being spent in jail? Probably not, but in the book "Monster" that is the case for Steve Harmon, a poor African-American in rundown Harlem in the book "Monster" by Walter Dean Myers, which is a fascinating piece of Young adult literature. The story is told from Steve’s perspective in a movie format. It does this as it seems to be like a movie in his mind that follows his life in jail and in the courtroom. The search for truth is the most important and overriding theme in this story.
In Frankenstein, by Mary Shelley, Victor Frankenstein creates a creature, stronger and better than humans in every way except his looks. After Frankenstein abandons him, the Creature meets the De Lacey’s, a nice little family that indirectly teach him how to read and write. In truth, the Creature only becomes a monster after the hatred that Felix, one of the De Lacey’s, shows him. Before, he had done nothing wrong, but afterwards, all he did was fall down a slippery slope.
When analyzed online many of the definitions you will find for the word monster include: a strange or horrible imaginary creature, one who deviates from normal or acceptable behavior, or an animal of strange and/or terrifying shape. (Merriam Webster) When observing the “Monster Theory” by Jeffrey Cohen and the 7 theses that he provides in this text, one can begin to somewhat disagree with these formal definitions and attempt to say that it has an even greater meaning. Monsters might scare us and frighten us because of their physical appearances but also can provide us with possible solutions to gaps and uncertainties in our mind that Sigmund Freud would label as “The Uncanny”. I can only but agree with
The set and props where very compact and were built and moved on and off by the cast because they are designed to be transferred by one person. The props where all cleverly done, for instance they made a bridge out of three ladders, a train out of four boxes and a house from just one door. The door I thought was one of the best props used because the cast managed to make a fairly small stage appear huge just by moving the door and pretending each time that it was a new room every time they passed through it. At one point in the play Richard and Pamela ask the scottish landlords for a sandwich and they come back with a loaf of bread cut in two with one slice of lettuce in the middle, this was such a simple idea but made a big deal and a laugh out of it
The monster giggles while I silently cry. It has curly short brown hair and blue eyes. Its nose is oval with giant, hairy NOSTRILS! Some parts of its skin are bright pink while others beige. It holds me with its two bulging hands, but I can barely endure it. It sits on the moist grass and holds me between its legs. It’s a shame that I had to be captured on such a sunny day.