Cinema usa

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  • Publicado : 25 de noviembre de 2010
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Origins
Time ago, the beginning of cinema were recordings of capturing and reproducing motion pictures was a series of photographs of Eadweard Muybridge using a set of still cameras placed in a row.. Muybridge's achievement encouraged inventors everywhere to attempt to create similar devices that could capture the movement. In EE. UU., Thomas Alva Edison was the first to produce a device withthese characteristics, the Kinetoscope, which patent abuse forced the first filmmakers to look for alternatives, these recordings were very popular in that era. The most famous is The Birth of a Nation(1925)

Classical Hollywood
Classical style is fundamentally built on the principle of continuity editing or "invisible" style. That is, the camera and the sound recording should never callattention to themselves (as they might in a modernist or postmodernist work).
The start of the Golden Age was arguably when The Jazz Singer was released in 1927 and increased box-office profits for filmsas sound was introduced to feature films
held to begin in 1927 with the release of The Jazz Singer. Hollywood classicism gradually declined with the collapse of the studio system, the advent oftelevision, the growing popularity of auteurism among directors, and the increasing influence of foreign films and independent filmmaking.
In the early times of talkies, American studios found that theirsound productions were rejected in foreign-language markets and even among speakers of other dialects of English. The synchronization technology was still too primitive for dubbing.
New HollywoodFollowing the Paramount Case and the advent of television, both of which severely weakened the traditional studio system, Hollywood studios initially used spectacle to retain profitability. Technicolorbecame used far more frequently, and widescreen processes and technical improvements, such as Cinemascope, stereo sound and others such as 3-D, were invented in order to retain the dwindling audience...
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