Moulin

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  • Moulin Rouge Analysis

    791 Words  | 4 Pages

    numbers for Moulin Rouge! that serve to amaze the audience.” The can-can dance is a flurry of legs and petticoats thrown up in the air, edited with a fast pace to convey the excitement Christian is feeling when he enters the Moulin Rouge. These elements successfully elicit the filmmaker’s desired emotion within me. When Satine first appears in the film during her burlesque routine, the crowd is in awe, staring up at her like she is an angel coming down from heaven. When she performs in the Moulin Rouge

  • Moulin Rouge Film Analysis

    839 Words  | 4 Pages

    Cabaret Nights Review The film Moulin Rouge captured hearts and minds of movie fans all over the world when it was released in all of its musical glory, and it remains as a favourite for many people today. If you enjoyed the film, then you’re really going to like the latest High5Games online slots release, which is a cabaret themed game through and through. The game is based around the cabaret theme – that much is obvious - so you’ll see plenty of beautiful dancers, as well as the gentlemen who

  • Moulin Rouge Analysis

    1241 Words  | 5 Pages

    Similarly to ‘The Great Gatsby’, Luhrmann’s ‘Moulin Rouge’ takes on the same effect of displaying anachronism by working with Monsted to create a soundtrack with a modern twist. However, the soundtrack of ‘Moulin Rouge’ has a much different timbre as it’s a ‘jukebox’ musical and the songs itself are used in replacement of dialogue at various points of the film. With the vocals of the lead characters of the film, played by Ewan McGregor, Nicole Kidman and more, this film also recreates different original

  • Moulin Rouge Film Analysis

    820 Words  | 4 Pages

    I first came across the highly-stylized film Moulin Rouge! when I was Fourteen-years-old. Immediately, I became obsessed. Yet, despite several months of fixation with the lavish musical, I have not watched the Baz Luhrmann directed film in almost seven years. A lot has changed in my life since my initial viewing. Yet, many things which first captivated me about the film still remain true. Therefore, a re-viewing of the film in order to track my emotional engagement with the film seems applicable

  • Importance Of Storytelling In Moulin Rouge

    1133 Words  | 5 Pages

    Both Baz Luhrmann in the 2001 romantic musical “Moulin Rouge” and Angela Carter in the 1984 novel “Nights at the Circus” use postmodern elements to explore the importance of storytelling. These two texts, both fin de siècle, set in 1899 to the dawning age of the 1900s, feature tales of extravagant performers, Satine and Fevvers, and their writer lovers, Christian and Walser, on their journeys of self-discovery and revolution. Both texts feature main female characters with theatrical professions,

  • History Behind Moulin Rouge the Movie

    1968 Words  | 8 Pages

    Moulin Rouge It was 1899 in Paris, France, it was the time of the Bohemian Revolution, and it was the summer of love. Christian, played by Ewan McGregor, was a writer and came to Paris to experience this revolution and be surrounded by the artists, singers, and dancers of this new Bohemian world. Little did he know that he would experience something he had never felt before but always believed in: love. Moulin Rouge, directed by Baz Luhrmann, is an exquisite movie musical based off of a real life

  • The Ghost’s Appeal: Man’s Interest in the Superficial in Toulouse-Lautrec’s At the Moulin-Rouge

    1166 Words  | 5 Pages

    The Ghost’s Appeal: Man’s Interest in the Superficial in Toulouse-Lautrec’s At the Moulin-Rouge Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec’s famous painting, At the Moulin-Rouge, combines striking coloring with abnormal lighting to create a work that addresses men’s superficial interest in women. The dark scene depicted in the painting includes ten people scattered about a restaurant. In the center, two women and three men sit casually around a table while the background portrays two men and a woman peering into

  • An Analysis of Moulin Rouge

    2590 Words  | 11 Pages

    Moulin Rouge(2001) is an Oscar winning master piece from director Baz Luhrmann. It followed the success and recognition of Romeo + Juliet (1996) and Strictly Ballroom (1992). All three films were recognized for Luhrmann’s characteristic style. His films feature stylistic choices such as blue and red lighting, the use of rapid cuts and vibrant, period accurate costume. To analyze Luhrmann’s use of the four elements of the stylistic system, I will consider two specific scenes from the film, namely

  • What Was Paris In The 1920s

    1093 Words  | 5 Pages

    Paris in the 1920s Paris is known for its beautiful attractions, the diversity from entertainment to people. Go there and what is seen is what was just said. Paris was one of the places to be for a variety of reasons depending on what an individual was going through, or what would be going over there at the time. A war had just ended and all of what was wanted was joy, happiness, and the freedom to express an individual and their values. This was the time to talk about things that went on in the

  • Weather In Moulin Rouge

    720 Words  | 3 Pages

    Juliet and Moulin Rouge with the help of camera angles? The manipulation of the weather is a concept that features in both Romeo and Juliet and Moulin Rouge. In both of these films, it is used to show distress and the death of one or both of the protagonists. This concept of distress and/or death will be explored. For the film Romeo and Juliet, sequence will be used where Romeo kills Tybalt and sequence will be used, where Romeo is banished because of him murdering Tybalt. For Moulin Rouge

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