Psycho II

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  • In My Father's Den Film Analysis

    Brad McGann was a very difficult and complex director to understand. His film (In my father’s Den) used unique cinematography, sounds, music and narrative structure that sparked the atmosphere through most of his movie. McGann’s style was to use complex narrative structure and convincing cinematography which would capture the emotion the actors portray into their characters. Everything he did in this movie was done to perfection. He is most noticed for using using vasts amounts of handheld…

    Words: 1098 - Pages: 5
  • Male Gaze In Alfred Hitchcock's 1958 Film Vertigo

    In the classical Hollywood area and beyond there is a clear and obvious depiction of the male gaze in film and it has become particularly synonymous with the work of Alfred Hitchcock, most notably in his 1958 film Vertigo. In many of Hitchcock’s films the male gaze is not only evident but is what contributes largely to the storyline. It is used to highlight the importance of the men and objectify woman to only be seen as an object of male desire. This is successfully done in Vertigo through…

    Words: 759 - Pages: 4
  • Hitchcock's Use Of Narrative Techniques In Vertigo And Bicycle Thieves

    From the films we watched this semester Vertigo and Bicycle Thieves Vertigo somehow seems to transcend these concerns and instead offers a compelling psycho-drama that has complex layers of meaning and employs carefully crafted film language to present a narrative that aligns the audience so completely with the protagonist.Perhaps the simplest application of this idea is to suggest that Scottie represents us, the audience, the spectator and the constructed version of Madeleine represents the…

    Words: 770 - Pages: 4
  • Film Techniques In Alfred Hitchcock's Film Psycho

    Throughout the film industry, Alfred Hitchcock’s film Psycho has revolutionized the horror genre with his ways of merging the obvious with the mysterious. Alfred Hitchcock, ‘Master of Suspense,’ is known for his filming techniques which made his film stand out compared to other horror films during his period. Hitchcock used these techniques throughout the film Psycho to allow the viewers to get an insight of what is happening in the film. One of the most important scenes, where Hitchcock used…

    Words: 1373 - Pages: 6
  • Vertigo To Psycho Movie Analysis

    film beyond the average person. When one begins to analyze they begin to develop an understand of the film and may grow to love the film. The director Hitchcock is a fairly well known director. He has directed many different films from Vertigo to Psycho that are found to be popular to the viewers. In this paper I am going to analyze certain elements that spoke out to me during the film. Those elements that that spoke to me the most during the film was…

    Words: 1046 - Pages: 4
  • The Blair Witch Project Film Analysis

    From Spectator to Participant: Point of View Shots from Halloween and The Blair Witch Project John Carpenter’s Halloween (1978) and Daniel Myrick and Eduardo Sánchez’s The Blair Witch Project (1999) are both films that use first-person point-of-view shots in different ways to cause discomfort in the viewer. By showing us the perspective of the killer in Halloween and by encouraging the audience to embody the characters of The Blair Witch Project, these films use camerawork to further the…

    Words: 776 - Pages: 4
  • Big Trouble In Little China Summary

    John Carpenter’s “Big Trouble in Little China,” is a great movie. Overseen by a successful director, performed by excellent actors, containing dynamic characters, and a full story line, it was and is a well-made film that unites Chinese legends to the modern world. “Big Trouble in Little China,” is an action, adventure, comedy that was directed by John Carpenter, who also directed films such as Halloween, Christine, the Fog and several more from 1962 to 2017. From 1962 to 1969, He directed…

    Words: 1560 - Pages: 7
  • Character Analysis Of Norman Bates In Psycho

    Alfred Hitchcock 's 1960 film Psycho saw audiences introduced to a shy, isolated, but derrannged character - Norman Bates. The uncomfortable combination of both sympathy and disgust is slowly revealed through Bates ' history and the events that change him during the movie. Using sound, camera angles, and reorganisation of the generic conventions of horror films, Hitchcock constructed Bates ' character in a way that kept the audience in suspense as to whether he was truly a monster or just a…

    Words: 1084 - Pages: 4
  • The Mummy Analysis

    Universal Pictures is One of the biggest movie producers out there,and they have made and remade many of their most iconic movies since their beginning in 1912. One of those movies is the 1932 Horror Film “The Mummy” starring one of the greatest actors of all time, Boris Karloff. It even won an academy award for best film in science fiction, horror, and suspense. Due to its success, a remake was bound to happen. In 1999 universal studios did not disappoint when it released “The Mummy” starring…

    Words: 1687 - Pages: 7
  • Insidious 3 Narrative Structure

    The film chosen is “Insidious 3”, a film that many of us have watch. Directed and written by Leigh Whannell. This film develops a linear narrative structure where the director tries to implement two completely different emotions to the viewer with Suspense. The anxiety brought on by a partial uncertainty as every typical horror creates “fear”. Also, the feeling of a young girl missing and trying to reach her mother who is dead. As the movie starts, the viewer probably already know what to…

    Words: 1415 - Pages: 6
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