The DVD Revolution: Movies, Culture, and Technology
Bloomsbury Academic, 2005 - 179 páginas
The introduction of the DVD marked the beginning of one of history's most successful technological innovations, and capped a 75-year development of home-viewing possibilities. Never before have film fans had access in their living rooms to something so remarkably close to the theatrical experience. In addition, because a DVD can hold much more than a single movie, it has allowed films to be marketed with a variety of extras, sparking both a new packaging industry and greater interest on the part of home viewers. This book provides an examination of the DVD's impact, both on home viewing and on film study. From film fan culture through filmmaker commentaries, from special editions to a look at where the format will go from here, author Aaron Barlow offers the first-ever exploration of this explosive new entertainment phenomenon.
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... videotape that its crisp appearance on the DVD release surprised many , most of whom had never seen the film in the cinema and had always associated it with muddy videotape images . It's not surprising , then , that the film companies ...
... videotape could be seen as a legitimate vehicle for film viewing was further diminished by this reality ; fans like Tarantino certainly pined for a more accessible large screen . Whether consciously or not , filmmakers responded to the ...
... videotape and the expense of transfer technology , a surprisingly small percentage of the 16mm library was transferred to videotape . Use of the older technology in the classroom , how- ever , dwindled . Perhaps it just seemed too ...
CINÉMATHÈQUE FRANÇAISE AT OUR HOUSE
THE SPECIAL EDITION DVD
THE DVD AUDIO COMMENTARY
Derechos de autor
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