By Nicolás Suszczyk
Who was the best James Bond? Which is the Best Bond film?
We often ask and we often fight in boards, Facebook groups, Twitter posts, etc. 796 more words
James Bond is one of those rare characters who transcends characterization and has, instead, become a concept against which a formula may hang comfortably. In every Bond movie, you can always count on an opening action scene that may or may not have much to do with the rest of the movie, an opening briefing with M (including a flirtatious moment with Miss Moneypenny, M’s secretary), an equipment check with Q (who supplies Bond with some array of gadgetry both novel and ridiculous), and then off to a cool foreign location to sleuth out the problem, seduce a woman who is not his co-star, get involved in an action sequence that introduces the villain’s top henchman, meet the real female co-star, be put on the back foot by the bad guy, go back after the bad guy, and then engage in an extended action finale that often involves Bond taking on the villain’s henchman and then the villain himself, all against a backdrop of a mass battle between the villain’s army of foot soldiers and those who have come to back up Bond…either the Royal Marines, the U.S. 1,878 more words
According to Bernard Dick, the subjective camera concept “represents what the character sees” and also “offers a one side take on reality” (56). When watching a scene using the subjective camera angle, you are viewing exactly what that character is seeing, which helps to put yourself in the characters shoes and builds the characters point of view. 434 more words
Analyzing a movie architecturally means you must engage on a level beyond that of storytelling. Films can be analyzed in many different ways. In this exercise you will use mapping and diagramming techniques to analyze and visualize how time is collapsed in the film you chose. 247 more words