Still in Movement: Shakespeare on Screen
Oxford University Press, 1991 - Počet stran: 171
In Still in Movement, Buchman explores the ways in which Shakespeare's plays function as products of cinematic technique and the ways in which the films organize the material of the drama to activate a particular imaginative response. To that end, he focuses on key moments in the films of Laurence Olivier (Henry V, Hamlet, and Richard III), Orson Welles (Macbeth, Othello, and Chimes at Midnight), Grigory Kozintav (Hamlet and King Lear), Roman Polanski (Macbeth) and Peter Brook (King Lear). He examines how these films clarify the process according to spatial and temporal structures of the medium. Buchman's approach is unique in the area of Shakespeare on film; he covers specific topics and addresses questions pertinent to those topics not through individual essays on any one film, play, or filmmaker, but through a comparative treatment of key sequences from a number of different films.
Co říkají ostatní - Napsat recenzi
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Through the Machine
Patterns of Viewing in Cinematic Space
Dynamics of Miseenscène
Další části 8 nejsou zobrazeny.
action activity alienation appear audience battle becomes begins Brook calls camera castle chapter character cinematic Claudius close close-up context continues contrast court create critical cuts Desdemona direct director drama dynamic elements enters experience exposes expression face Falstaff figure film filmic filmmaker finally focus follows forces function Ghost gives Gloucester Hamlet hand hear Henry hero human Iago imaginative inside isolate King Kozintsev Lear Lear's look Macbeth medium mind moment moments move movement multiple murder nature observe offers Olivier Olivier's opening operates Othello performance perspective picture play political present Press production realize relationship Richard scene screen sense sequence shadow Shakespeare share shot shows simultaneous soliloquy sound space spatial field speaks specific spectator speech stage stand storm subjective suggests takes technique temporal tension theater theatrical thoughts tion tragedy University visual voice-over Welles's witness