- Häftad (Paperback / softback)
- Antal sidor
- Stephen F. Austin State University Press
- 20 black & white photographs
- 234 x 165 x 19 mm
- Antal komponenter
- 453 g
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Idols, Icons, and Illusions
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1: A Night to Remember (1958) Directed by Roy Ward Baker Adapted from Walter Lord's book by Eric Ambler James Cameron's Titanic (1997) might have had better special effects (change that; it had incredible effects), but its gooey teen romance front story pales next to this painstakingly exact adaptation of Walter Lord's classic account of the tragic 1912 sinking of the opulent ocean liner on her maiden voyage. It's a stirring and ultimately moving account of grace under pressure, of human hubris and waste, of heroism and infuriating indifference. Cameron caught some of it, but Night is wholly dedicated to it and it still stands as a textbook example of how to do it right. POST SANDY THOUGHTS: 7 DISASTER FILMS DONE RIGHT November 12, 2012 The gray rolling seas thundered through the forest of pilings under the piers, sometimes cresting enough to send a geyser of wind-whipped froth up onto the decking. Other places, the dark water poured through the gaps the wind and tide had eaten through the dunes and poured into the beach town streets. It pulled boats large and small from their moorings in the lagoon marinas and piled them like a child's toys up on the land. Some in apartment buildings would tell of the cars in their ground level garages floating against each other like bathtub playthings. But there was nothing childlike in the way the sea took away entire houses, and made seaside villages look like an extension of the ocean.
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Bill Mesce, Jr. is a screenwriter, playwright, and author of fiction and nonfiction. He spent 27 years in the corporate communications area of pay-TV giant Home Box Office and is currently and adjunct instructor at several colleges and universities in his native New Jersey, USA. From August 2010 to February 2014, he regularly wrote about film and television for the award winning online magazine Sound on Sight, which is where these pieces first appeared.