These are the sources and citations used to research classic hollywood narrative or art cinema narrative. This bibliography was generated on Cite This For Me on
Usually, the agents of cause and effect are characters. By reacting to events, they create causes and react to the twists and turns in the story.
In-text: (Film Narrative, 2015)
Your Bibliography: Facstaff.gpc.edu. 2015. Film Narrative. [online] Available at: <http://facstaff.gpc.edu/~lbowen/Film/Film%20Narrative%20notes.htm> [Accessed 21 January 2015].
Editing in the invisible style serves to hide any jumps or discontinuities that would alert the viewer to 'non-reality'.
In-text: (Classical Hollywood narrative, 2015)
Your Bibliography: http://darrenarcher. 2015. Classical Hollywood narrative. [online] Available at: <http://darrenarcher.name/ftv/PDF's/Hollywood%20narrative.pdf> [Accessed 21 January 2015].
It speeds narrative along and place us squarely in the story.
In-text: (Kolker, 2006)
Your Bibliography: Kolker, R., 2006. Film, form, and culture. Boston: McGraw-Hill, p.103.
Characters. They should invite viewer identification, be active, and seek goals.
In-text: (Pramaggiore and Wallis, 2005)
Your Bibliography: Pramaggiore, M. and Wallis, T., 2005. Film. London: Laurence King, p.46.
In-text: (Wreck-It Ralph, 2012)
Your Bibliography: Wreck-It Ralph. 2012. [film] USA: Rich Moore.
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