Jenifer (Zarknorph)

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A forum devoted to the FTP game Midnight Castle. All formats and platforms. Find Friends, learn tips and tricks, read strategy guides, ask for help or just kick back in Fletcher's Tea Room and dodge the odd explosion.

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Alpha Game 153 - Name that Tune   Fun and Games

Started 5/11/18 by Jenifer (Zarknorph); 2440919 views.
PTG (anotherPTG)

From: PTG (anotherPTG)

Oct-23

Finding Nemo is a 2003 American computer-animated adventure film produced by Pixar Animation Studios and released by Walt Disney Pictures. Directed and co-written by Andrew Stanton with co-direction by Lee Unkrich, the screenplay was written by Bob Peterson, David Reynolds, and Stanton from a story by Stanton. The film stars the voices of Albert Brooks, Ellen DeGeneres, Alexander Gould, and Willem Dafoe. It tells the story of an overprotective clownfish named Marlin, who, along with a regal blue tang named Dory searches for his missing son Nemo. Along the way, Marlin learns to take risks and comes to terms with Nemo taking care of himself.

Finding Nemo.jpg

The Gulf Between (is a 1917 American comedy drama film that was the first motion picture made in Technicolor, the fourth feature-length color film, and the first feature-length color film produced in the United States. The film was destroyed in a fire on 25 March 1961. Today, the film is considered a lost film, with only very short fragments known to survive. These fragments are in the collections of the Margaret Herrick Library, George Eastman House Motion Picture Collection, and the Smithsonian National Museum of American History Photograph History Collection)

PTG (anotherPTG)

From: PTG (anotherPTG)

Oct-23

Dr. Hannibal Lecter is a fictional character in a series of suspense novels by Thomas Harris. He is a respected Baltimore forensic psychiatrist, as well as a cannibalistic serial killer. After he is caught and incarcerated for his crimes, he consults with the FBI to assist them in finding other serial killers

Hannibal Lecter - Wikipedia

Intermission (a break in the middle of a film, normally in a feature-length film of three hours or more (although rare in current-day films); originally, intermissions served as a 'stretch-restroom' opportunity, or provided time for the projectionist to change reels; they often were accompanied by a medley of the film's score - or a song score for musicals; the strategy of film theaters nowadays is to show a film as many times as possible during the day. Examples: West Side Story (1961)Lawrence of Arabia (1962)My Fair Lady (1964), Doctor Zhivago (1965))

West Side Story [10] Intermission

Music from the original motion picture West Side Story (Disclaimer: I do not own any rights to the music, I simply wish to share the amazing music with other...

kthreads

From: kthreads

Oct-23

I hope this is right..I have not participated in this game before.

J'accuse is a 1919 French silent film directed by Abel Gance. It juxtaposes a romantic drama with the background of the horrors of World War I, and it is sometimes described as a pacifist or anti-war film. Work on the film began in 1918, and some scenes were filmed on real battlefields. The film's powerful depiction of wartime suffering, and particularly its climactic sequence of the "return of the dead", made it an international success, and confirmed Gance as one of the most important directors in Europe.

J'accusePoster.jpg

In 1938 J'accuse! a remake of the 1919 film of the same name was released, which was also directed by Gance. Both films feature a "return of the dead" scene where the protagonist Jean Diaz sees the fallen soldiers of war.

However, the ending was changed in the 1938 remake and is not as poignant as the original 1919 film where Jean Daiz, overcoming his insanity (which we now call PTSD), goes back to his mother's house. There he finds a book of his own poems which he tears up in disgust, until one of them, his Ode to the Sun, drives him to denounce the sun for its complicity in the crimes of war. As the sunlight fades from the room, Jean dies.

The Douaumont Cemetery features in the final part of the 1938 film.

Gance's films are not to be confused with Roman Polanski's 2019 film 'J'Accuse (An Officer and a Spy).

Very good and welcome..........................

Klieg Light (is an intense carbon arc lamp especially used in filmmaking. It is named after inventor John Kliegl and his brother Anton Kliegl. Klieg lights usually have a Fresnel lens with a spherical reflector or an ellipsoidal reflector with a lens train containing two plano-convex lenses or a single step lens. The carbon-arc source was so bright that it allowed film directors to make "day" at night, which also heralded the era of actors being blinded — a phenomenon referred to as "Klieg eye")

Old.......................

New...............

Bette Davis "operating" on of the lights.............................

Break time............................

LvlSlgr

From: LvlSlgr

Oct-23

Limited theatrical release is a film distribution strategy of releasing a new film in a few theaters across a country, typically in major metropolitan markets. The purpose is often used to gauge the appeal of specialty films, like documentaries, independent films and art films. A common practice by film studios is to give highly anticipated and critically acclaimed films a limited release on or before December 31 in Los Angeles County, California to qualify for Academy Award nominations (as by its rules). Highly anticipated documentaries also receive limited releases at the same time in New York City, as the rules for the Academy Award for Best Documentary Feature mandate releases in both locations. The films are almost always released to a wider audience in January or February of the following year. One notable exception is The Rocky Horror Picture Show, which premiered in 1975 and is still shown only in limited fashion; it is the longest-running theatrical release in film history.

Just popping in for a few minutes.....................

Motion Picture Production Code (was the set of industry moral guidelines for the self-censorship of content that was applied to most United States motion pictures released by major studios from 1934 to 1968. It is also popularly known as the Hays Code, after Will H. Hays, who was the president of the Motion Picture Producers and Distributors of America from 1922 to 1945. Under Hays' leadership, the MPPDA, later known as the Motion Picture Association of America, adopted the Production Code in 1930 and began rigidly enforcing it in mid-1934. The Production Code spelled out what was acceptable and what was unacceptable content for motion pictures produced for a public audience in the United States)

I loved the commentary on this picture.........................

See the source image

PTG (anotherPTG)

From: PTG (anotherPTG)

Oct-23

Negative cutter
The negative cutter cuts and splices the negatives as directed by the film editor, and then provides the assembled negative reels to the lab in order for prints (positives for projection) to be made.
PARMAN'S PAGE: Film Set photos

Obligatory Scene (a cliched and expected scene for a particular genre, e.g., a love scene in a romance or dramatic film, a shoot-out in a Western, the solving of a crime in a mystery, a rescue in an action film, etc. Example: The famous waves-churning embrace in From Here to Eternity (1953)

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