Uninterested in doing a big budget movie based solely on spectacle, Christopher Nolan sought to ground the story of Batman in reality. But using practical effects can sometimes lead to unforeseen problems. This episode of DYKM explores the development and production of Nolan’s Dark Knight Trilogy and how his vision of a realistic Batman shaped the whole creative process… while also leading to problematic moments.
In 1962 Hitchcock and Truffaut locked themselves away in Hollywood for a week to excavate the secrets behind the mise-en-scène in cinema. Based on the original recordings of this meeting—used to produce the mythical book Hitchcock/Truffaut—this film illustrates the greatest cinema lesson of all time and plummets us into the world of the creator of Psycho, The Birds, and Vertigo. Hitchcock’s incredibly modern art is elucidated and explained by today’s leading filmmakers.
Starring Martin Scorsese, Wes Anderson, David Fincher, Olivier Assayas, Peter Bogdanovich, Arnaud Desplechin, James Gray, Kiyoshi Kurosawa, Richard Linklater, Paul Schrader
Release Date : In Theaters December 2nd, 2015
Max Tohline looks editing as punctuation a very well crafted essay. As you watch this though, keep in mind the opening line: “There is no 1:1 correspondence between any formal technique and film and any possible meaning. Practically anything can be made to mean practically anything.”