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Cool Frames Dude - The CHUD Screenshot Of The Day Club - Page 56

post #2751 of 2790

How Green Was My Valley (1941)

 

post #2752 of 2790

INDIANA JONES AND THE KINGDOM OF THE CRYSTAL SKULL   2008

 

post #2753 of 2790
Quote:
Originally Posted by Chief Hallorhan View Post
 

INDIANA JONES AND THE KINGDOM OF THE CRYSTAL SKULL   2008

 

 

Yes.  Super cool shot.  Depicting the tried-and-true military technique of "encircling your target with people armed with guns, thereby ensuring myriad deaths by friendly fire."  

post #2754 of 2790

Look out!   It's a HAT !   Quick shoot it !

post #2755 of 2790
Raw Force (1982).



Edited by coldcuts - 12/14/17 at 4:20pm
post #2756 of 2790

Birdman11.jpg

 

BIRDMAN

 

DP - Emmanuel Lubezki

post #2757 of 2790

BATMAN RETURNS    1992

 

post #2758 of 2790
Scrooged (1988).



Edited by coldcuts - 12/14/17 at 4:20pm
post #2759 of 2790
The Dungeonmaster (1984).



Edited by coldcuts - 12/15/17 at 4:15pm
post #2760 of 2790

DRAGONSLAYER

 

post #2761 of 2790

 

Salma Hayek in From Dusk Till Dawn.

post #2762 of 2790

BATMAN RETURNS   1992

 

post #2763 of 2790

Blue Thunder (1983).

 

post #2764 of 2790

Excalibur (1981).

 

post #2765 of 2790

DUNKIRK   2017

 

post #2766 of 2790

IT    (2017)

 

post #2767 of 2790
Thread Starter 
The Wild One - 1966, dir. Arthur Penn; cine.Joseph LaShelle, Robert Surtees


Edited by Bucho - 1/10/18 at 5:46pm
post #2768 of 2790

Jacob's Ladder (1990)

 

post #2769 of 2790

Wes Craven's New Nightmare (1994)

 

post #2770 of 2790
Quote:
Originally Posted by Iron Maiden View Post
 

Jacob's Ladder (1990)

 

 

Right after this is one of the freakiest, nail biting scenes ever put to film.

 

 

Quote:
Originally Posted by Iron Maiden View Post
 

Wes Craven's New Nightmare (1994)

 

 

One of my favorite stills. Love how the light is cut and diffused through his fingers like the blades have extended beyond the frame. 

post #2771 of 2790

The Snowman (2017) - Dir. Tomas Alfredson, Cine. Dion Beebe

 

post #2772 of 2790

The Snow Woman (1968).

 

post #2773 of 2790
During Christmas I rewatched two animated films I loved as a young child but hadn't seen in over 20 years - 'Fantasia' and 'The Land Before Time'. Both held up amazingly well, and there were so many images in both that just sparked primeval bits of my brain. 
 

Fantasia (1940)  Wilfred Jackson (director on the 'Night on Bald Mountain' segment)

 

The Land Before Time (1988) Don Bluth

post #2774 of 2790
Thread Starter 
The Wild One - 1953, dir. László Benedek, cine. Hal Mohr

post #2775 of 2790

Streets of Fire (1984) d: Walter Hill, c: Andrew Laszlo

 

post #2776 of 2790
Thread Starter 
Revenge of the Sith - 2005, dir. George Lucas, cine. David Tattersall

post #2777 of 2790
Buddaha (1961).






Edited by coldcuts - 1/14/18 at 2:59pm
post #2778 of 2790

Raiders of the Lost Ark (1981).

 

post #2779 of 2790
Thread Starter 
Boy - 2010, dir. Taika Waititi, cine. Adam Clark

post #2780 of 2790

The Good, the Bad and the Ugly (1966).

 

post #2781 of 2790

QUANTUM OF SOLACE

 

post #2782 of 2790

VANISHING POINT

 

post #2783 of 2790

 

Star Wars: The Last Jedi (2017)(directed by Rian Johnson)

post #2784 of 2790
Thread Starter 
Boy - 2010, dir. Taika Waititi, cine. Adam Clark

post #2785 of 2790

Barry Lyndon (1975)

 

post #2786 of 2790

Star Trek: The Motion Picture (1979).

 

post #2787 of 2790
Quote:
Originally Posted by Iron Maiden View Post
 

Barry Lyndon (1975)

 

 

You could fill this thread from that movie. One of the most gorgeous collections of framing I have ever seen.

post #2788 of 2790
Quote:
Originally Posted by jhp1608 View Post
 

You could fill this thread from that movie. One of the most gorgeous collections of framing I have ever seen.

I love the way Kubrick uses zooms in this, starting with one amazing composition then pulling back to reveal 2-3 more. What a movie.

post #2789 of 2790
Quote:
Originally Posted by Mangy View Post
 

I love the way Kubrick uses zooms in this, starting with one amazing composition then pulling back to reveal 2-3 more. What a movie.

De Palma made an interesting point in the documentary I saw about him recently: that Kubrick used slow camera movements to give the audience a chance to become immersed in an unfamiliar environment. I have also always seen it as a very deliberate attempt to recreate as much as possible on screen the compositional styles of painting at the time the story is set. The slowness of the movement of the camera allows for dwelling on those compositions like you would dwell on a painting in a gallery. That and the deliberate evocation of the rationalism of the age, juxtaposed with the romantic, ambitious and dissolute nature of Lyndon himself.

 

Mann uses a related framing trick for his establishing shots in Last of the Mohicans. Lots of symmetry and classical compositions.

post #2790 of 2790

I always liked this Jim Emerson article about Barry Lyndon. At one point, he compares Kubrick's use of zooms in this to his use of the Steadicam in The Shining, with both techniques used to immerse the viewer. 

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