Chocolate cake

    Page 44 of 50 - About 500 Essays
  • Effective Use Of Cinematic Techniques In Tim Burton's Film

    achieve the effects of mood, tone, and a sense of fantasy. First of all, Burton’s use of music, mainly diegetic, in his films help the audience to be engaged and understand the emotions within the characters. For example, in his film Charlie and the Chocolate Factory, there were several songs sung by the Oompa-loompas during the scenes where one of the children were in trouble for misbehaving and disobeying the rules that Willy Wonka has set for his factory. As the Oompa-loompas sing, the mood…

    Words: 637 - Pages: 3
  • The Influence Of Dark Elements In Tim Burton's Films

    was influenced by fairy tales and children’s stories, Dr. Seuss, and Edgar Allen Poe, his films are characterized by a combination of childlike innocence and dark elements. These attributes are present in many of his films, such as Charlie and the Chocolate Factory (2005), Alice in Wonderland (2010), and in his most recent film, Miss Peregrine’s Home for Peculiar Children (2016). Burton’s first project was called Vincent (1982), and it showed some of the common themes and influences that Burton…

    Words: 743 - Pages: 3
  • Maturity In Charlie's Charlie And The Chocolate Factory

    What does it mean to be mature? Maturity can be classified in a variety of sections such as emotional, physical, and intellectual. Charlie from Charlie and the Chocolate Factory, excels in emotional maturity. “Emotional maturity is defined as the strength and courage to actualize individual abilities within the frame of social demands” (Landau and Weissler, 100). From the beginning of the novel, Charlie bears more emotionally mature traits than the adults and the higher classed children showcase…

    Words: 1634 - Pages: 7
  • Comparison Of Willy Wonka And The Chocolate Factory

    Charlie was someone he could trust to carry on the candy making business in comparison to the other children, notably the closest runner up to Charlie, who speaks with his mother about reporting to Slugworth when they leave. However, Charlie and the Chocolate Factory gets rid of this character. While Wonka still closed his gates to the public due to the threat of other companies stealing his discoveries, it becomes more of a passing part of the plot, instead of a struggle for Charlie, of how to…

    Words: 1547 - Pages: 7
  • Edward Scissorhands Opening Scene Analysis

    retells the story of how he discovered the 4th golden ticket. The camera zooms in on his face as he eats a bite of the chocolate bar. His face reads disgust as he realizes there was something off about this chocolate bar. He pulls a chewed up piece of the ticket out of his mouth and looks at the bar to see that he had won a golden ticket. Throughout this scene, Augustus had had chocolate smeared unattractively all over his mouth. Because of this scene, the viewer’s initial reaction is disgust…

    Words: 1096 - Pages: 5
  • Chocolate Fa Monologue

    little boy, his name was Charlie. Charlie was poor and he lived with his mom and his grandparents. He would always save up money to buy a chocolate bar, because In five of the chocolate bars, there was a golden ticket. Whoever gets a golden ticket, wins a tour of Willy Wonka’s Chocolate Fa-a-a-ctory! One day Charlie got his coin and went to buy a chocolate bar. When he opened it up, inside there was a golden slip of paper, it was one of the tickets! As soon as he realized it was the…

    Words: 1275 - Pages: 6
  • Similarities Between Tim Burton And Edward Scissorhands

    surprising what can be behind the idea of something so small, with so much meaning. He expresses these qualities in greater depth, with the cinematic techniques music/sound, lighting/color and framing/angles. Such as, in the films “Charlie and The Chocolate Factory” and “Edward Scissorhands.” Burton uses music/sound in intense or delicate scenes for you to compose anxious and satisfying feelings on what you're witnessing in the scene. The ghastly or enlightening music and images gives us…

    Words: 841 - Pages: 4
  • Willy Wonka Symbolism

    At first glance, one might assume that Willy Wonka and the Chocolate Factory is a feel-good story. Charlie is a likable, well behaved, optimistic and kind child with a rags to riches story. The setting is a fantastical and whimsical sugary paradise, the stuff a childhood paradise might be made from. Everything neatly wrapped up with a moralistic bow of the good little boy gets the candy. If one looks deeper, they can pull much darker messages and undertones from the movie. Full of symbolism…

    Words: 1839 - Pages: 8
  • Willy Wonka Analysis

    Willy Wonka is always associated with the Chocolate factory where he is celebrated like royalty. All the children gather around him and worship Mr. Wonka as their candy king. Wonka’s candy rapidly gained popularity, that all the other chocolate makers became jealous of Mr. Wonka, they began sending spies in order to steal secret recipes. Wonka’s rivals produced the recipes they had stolen from Wonka: ice cream that would never melt, chewing gum that never lost its flavor, and candy balloons that…

    Words: 1282 - Pages: 6
  • Otherworldliness In Tim Burton's Films

    When most people think of Tim Burton, the first thing that comes to mind is something of creepiness, or with a grim undertone to it. This is a widespread perception when taking into consideration the sense of wicked otherworldliness built up in his films. Many different stylistic characteristics contribute to this feeling through the use of different cinematic techniques. One common idea throughout Burton’s films is the misfit. The main personality is always considered strange and different from…

    Words: 379 - Pages: 2
  • Page 1 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 50

Related Topics:

Popular Topics: