He also paints his family upbringing by one parent and his father’s figure as the main parent in Catch Me if You Can and the Indiana Jones Series. Spielburg artistic talent to paint themes that resonates with the public and with his life as a Jewish child in a white society paints Andrews Sarris criteria as an “auteur” filmmaker. Section 1: Technical Ability There is a variety of techniques that Spielburg uses in his movies to portray clearly the different perspectives and themes. The best techniques include 1. Track-in-shots- the camera physically moves in on the subject i. e.
from a medium close-up to a very tighter close-up. The movement is smooth while the background is made blurry a technique he used to draw attention to a significant moment in a characters story. 2. Sideways tracking shots: This is a classic filmmaking technique on which Spielburg puts tremendous value. He does so by putting objects and other things between the camera and the main subjects to add richness of the frame. 3. Sideways tracking shot with actors approaching camera at the end: Camera tracks the actors sideways with two actors walking and talking who stop and the camera stops and then the actors moved toward the camera to a close-up with the actors talking.
He uses this in persuasion scenes. 4. Dramatic over-the-shoulder shots: Films character over the shoulder of the protagonist using a wide lens showing the protagonist look bigger than the other character. He tries to show dominance. 5. Character approaches the camera to be framed in close up: A technique that uses foreground subjects to dominate the background. 6. Framing characters through rich foreground objects: He shoots through an abject a technique used to concentrate on the character. Spielburg uses the black and white to evoke a world war era, which impacts deeply to the story.
It also allows Spielberg to use color sparingly in important scenes and to signal time shifts. Spielburg also uses black and white to highlight the duality of good and evil, while the lighting and contrast noir style brought out the force of brutality of each scene. The Girl in a Red Coat Scene emphasizes the contrasts of innocence with the brutality of the movie.
Spielberg films the girl from a high point and excludes her from the much violence that surrounds her, a confrontation of the horror that the Jewish community is going through and the hand Schielder has in the violence at hand. Spielburg uses the red coat to signify the flag of the Jews that they waved to the allied powers for them to help them.
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