Technicolor

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    films of the 1930s and 1940s definitely took advantage of the new Technicolor process. For Disney in particular, it was the only colour process that he felt worked for his films (Telotte 48). Especially since the idea of animated films as feature films was relatively new at the time, there was a necessity for the differentiation of Disney’s films to live-action films so that animated films could be taken seriously. Disney used Technicolor to do just that (Telotte 48). Another, arguably more important

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    Technicolor in Animated and Live-Action Film: Bambi (1942) and Becky Sharp (1935) Colour, especially by today’s audiences, is considered to be a staple in a film’s mise-en-scene. It is generally thought to be an attraction today if a film does not have colour, and it influences many different readings of films. However, it was not always considered to be such an essential part of cinema. In the early days of Technicolor, specifically in the mid-30s to early 40s, colour added to the aesthetic of

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    Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat is based on the biblical story of Joseph, who was born in Canaan, or ancient Israel. In the musical version, he is listed as the last of the sons of Jacob. His brothers are jealous of Joseph and when they were in the fields, they beat him up and sold him into slavery to a group of Ishmaelites. The Ishmaelites take Joseph to Egypt, where he first serves the house of Potiphar, one of the richest men in Egypt. He is accused of attacking Potiphar’s Wife and

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    The musical Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat has lyrics written by Tim Rice and music by Andrew Lloyd Webber (Gänzl). Joseph is one of Lloyd Webber’s most popular works and has been performed in multiple countries both professionally and in schools. It is based on the story of Joseph and his coat of many colors from the Torah. The majority of the musical takes place in ancient Egypt during Biblical times. Joseph’s interpretation of ancient Egypt influences the audience’s perception of

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    The story of Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat is integral to the overall narrative of the Israelites’ descent into Egypt. It also tells us that anyone can make his or her dreams come true. His progression from dream interpreting shepherd to minister of Egypt is one of the most elaborate stories in the Bible, the Book of Genesis. Joseph was born in a family of 12 boys and Joseph was his father’s favorite. Jacob wanted to show everyone how much he loved Joseph and decided to give him

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    Every child or adult can tell stories about their childhood cartoons. Looney toons to spongebob everyone had their show. That stickiness of those shows with the opening songs that are so catchy that we can not seem to get out of our heads never leaves us over the years. One creator, Walt disney knew the perfect tip to get the disney studio out of bankruptcy. A risky move and the first of its kind is snowhite. That was Walt disney's tipping point and because of the man he was it took off. Many factors

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    Allows was made around fifteen years after the first technicolor films, the movie is still designed to have the audience notice its beautifully colored shots. Most of the film’s landscapes feel oversaturated and doctored. These exterior shots often feel more like paintings to appreciate rather than providing context for the film’s interior shots. At the same time, color doesn’t define the story and characters in the same way as early Technicolor films like Michael Curtiz’s The Adventures of Robin

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    (March 10, 2016) is that color technology such as Technicolor has transformed the movie industry and the way Hollywood creates films. In 1916 Technicolor, one of the most important advancement arrived. Which allowed films makers to record in color. Technicolor was a photographic chemical process that managed to introduce color into movie frames. Technicolor was based on the Kinemacolor system which was very successful in England. When Technicolor first arrived it had lots of problems in theatres

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    Technicolor Monologue

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    Tra and la! I am smiling a big adopted-orphan smile as I write this. I am embarrassed at how happy I am, like some Technicolor comic of a teenage girl talking on the phone with my hair in a ponytail, the bubble above my head saying: I met a boy! But I did. This is a technical, empirical truth. I met a boy, a great, gorgeous dude, a funny, cool-ass guy. Let me set the scene, because it deserves setting for posterity (no, please, I’m not that far gone, posterity! feh). But still. It’s not New Year’s

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    “The Three Little Pigs” is a classic fairytale about three pigs who build each their own house, and the wolf who tries to devour the pigs by blowing down their house. “The Three Little Pigs” has it origins from James Orchard Halliwell in Popular Rhymes and Nursery Tales (1849) in England. Halliwell’s rendition was the first known print version in the world. Joseph Jacobs’ wrote the world’s most popular rendition in his English Fairy Tales (1898). In the 1880, Joel Chandler Harris made “The Three

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