Cinema (The Cat Empire album)
Cinema is the fifth studio album of eclectic Australian band, The Cat Empire. It was débuted at No. 3 on the ARIA Albums Chart. The work was co-produced by Steve Schram with the group; the Cat Empire's fifth studio album, was issued on 25 June 2010 by EMI in Australia. It was followed by releases in Canada, United States, Europe, it was co-produced by the group. According to the band's lead vocalist and percussionist, its title was due to the content, which "is cinematic put... Another way to describe it is; when and I were sitting around and trying to come up with a title we thought that the name we chose would suit the atmosphere". Cinema débuted at number three on the ARIA Albums Chart; the track, "Beyond All", was featured on national radio station, Triple J's New Music with Richard Kingsmill in April. The lead single, "Feeling's Gone", had been released in May ahead of the album. A promotional copy of Cinema had been leaked to eBay about three weeks before its due date and sold for $200. To promote the album the group undertook a tour on North America in July followed by a national tour in August and September.
Harry Angus – vocals, trumpet Kieran Conrau – trombone Will Hull-Brown – drums Ross Irwin – trumpet Jamshid Khadiwala – turntables, percussion Ollie McGill – piano, keyboards Ryan Monro – bass guitar Phil Noy – baritone saxophone, soprano saxophone Felix Riebl – vocals, percussion, pianoProduction workProducer – Steve Schram, The Cat Empire Engineer – Steve Schram Assistant engineer – Gareth'Grif' Burnell, Mick Rafferty, Anna Webster Mixer – Steve Schram Mastering – Ross Cockle Studios – Sing Sing Studios.
The film industry or motion picture industry, comprises the technological and commercial institutions of filmmaking, i.e. film production companies, film studios, animation, film production, pre-production, post production, film festivals and actors, film directors and other film crew personnel. Though the expense involved in making films immediately led film production to concentrate under the auspices of standing production companies, advances in affordable film making equipment, expansion of opportunities to acquire investment capital from outside the film industry itself, have allowed independent film production to evolve; as of 2018, the global box office is worth $41.7 billion. When including box office and home entertainment revenue, the global film industry is worth $136 billion as of 2018. Hollywood is the world's oldest national film industry, remains the largest in terms of box office gross revenue. Indian cinema is the largest national film industry in terms of the number of films produced and the number of tickets sold, with 3.5 billion tickets sold worldwide annually and 1,986 feature films produced annually.
The worldwide theatrical market had a box office of US$38.6 billion in 2016. The top three continents/regions by box office gross were: Asia-Pacific with US$14.9 billion, the U. S. and Canada with US$11.4 billion, Europe, the Middle East and North Africa with US$9.5 billion. As of 2016, the largest markets by box office were, in decreasing order, the United States, Japan and the United Kingdom; as of 2011, the countries with the largest number of film productions were India and the United States. In Europe, significant centers of movie production are France, Italy and the United Kingdom. Distinct from the centers are the locations; because of labor and infrastructure costs, many films are produced in countries other than the one in which the company which pays for the film is located. For example, many U. S. films are filmed in Canada, many Nigerian films are filmed in Ghana, while many Indian films are filmed in the Americas, Singapore etc. The cinema of the United States generally referred to as Hollywood, has had a profound effect on cinema across the world since the early 20th century.
The United States cinema is the oldest film industry in the world which originated more than 121 years ago and the largest film industry in terms of revenue. Hollywood is the primary nexus of the U. S. film industry with established film study facilities such as the American Film Institute, LA Film School and NYFA being established in the area. However, four of the six major film studios are owned by East Coast companies; the major film studios of Hollywood including Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, 20th Century Fox, Paramount Pictures are the primary source of the most commercially successful movies in the world, such as Star Wars, Titanic. American film studios today collectively generate several hundred films every year, making the United States one of the most prolific producers of films in the world. Only The Walt Disney Company — which owns the Walt Disney Studios — is based in Southern California, and while Sony Pictures Entertainment is headquartered in Culver City, its parent company, the Sony Corporation, is headquartered in Tokyo, Japan.
Most shooting now takes place in California, New York, Louisiana and North Carolina. Hollywood is the most popular film industry with the highest number of screens, is the highest-grossing film industry in the world. Between 2009-2015, Hollywood grossed $10 billion annually. Hollywood's award ceremony, the Academy Awards known as The Oscars, is held by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences every year and a total of 2,947 Oscars have been awarded since the inception of the award; the earliest documented account of an exhibition of projected motion pictures in the United States was in June 1894 in Richmond, Indiana by Charles Francis Jenkins which makes United States cinema the earliest cinema in the whole world. Jenkins used his Phantoscope to project his film before an audience of family and reporters; the film featured a vaudeville dancer performing a Butterfly Dance. Jenkins and his new partner Thomas Armat modified the Phantoscope for exhibitions in temporary theaters at the Cotton States Exposition in the fall of 1895.
The was sold to Thomas Edison, who changed the name of the projector to Edison's Vitascope. Nestor Studios was Hollywood's first film studio, founded on 27 October 1911, it was built by David Horsley for Nestor Motion Picture Company. It was owned and operated by David Horsley and his brother, William Horsley; the first motion picture stage in Hollywood was built behind the tavern. Other East Coast studios had moved production to Los Angeles, prior to Nestor's move west; the California weather allowed for year-round filming and the ambitious studio operated three principal divisions under its Canadian-born general manager, Al Christie. Other filmmakers began opening studios in the Hollywood area; the Horsleys operated the Nestor Studios at the Sunset and Gower location until 20 May 1912, when the Universal Studios was formed, headed by Carl Laemmle. Nestor, along with several other motion picture companies, including Laemmle's Independent Moving Pictures, was merged with Universal; the Cinema of China is one of three distinct historical threads of Chinese-language cinema together with the cinema of Hong Kong and the cinema of Taiwan.
Cinema was introduced in China in 1896 and the first Chinese film, Dingjun Mountain, was made in 1905, with the film industry being cent
A movie theater, cinema, or cinema hall known as a picture house or the pictures, is a building that contains an auditorium for viewing films for entertainment. Most, but not all, theaters are commercial operations catering to the general public, who attend by purchasing a ticket; some movie theaters, are operated by non-profit organizations or societies that charge members a membership fee to view films. The film is projected with a movie projector onto a large projection screen at the front of the auditorium while the dialogue and music are played through a number of wall-mounted speakers. Since the 1970s, subwoofers have been used for low-pitched sounds. In the 2010s, most movie theaters are equipped for digital cinema projection, removing the need to create and transport a physical film print on a heavy reel. A great variety of films are shown at cinemas, ranging from animated films to blockbusters to documentaries; the smallest movie theaters have a single viewing room with a single screen.
In the 2010s, most movie theaters have multiple screens. The largest theater complexes, which are called multiplexes—a design developed in the US in the 1960s—have up to thirty screens; the audience members sit on padded seats, which in most theaters are set on a sloped floor, with the highest part at the rear of the theater. Movie theaters sell soft drinks and candy, some theaters sell hot fast food. In some jurisdictions, movie theaters can be licensed to sell alcoholic drinks. A movie theater may be referred to as a movie theatre, movie house, film house, film theater or picture house. In the US, theater has long been the preferred spelling, while in the UK, Australia and elsewhere it is theatre. However, some US theaters opt to use the British spelling in their own names, a practice supported by the National Association of Theatre Owners, while apart from North America most English-speaking countries use the term cinema, alternatively spelled and pronounced kinema; the latter terms, as well as their derivative adjectives "cinematic" and "kinematic" derive from Greek κινῆμα, κινήματος —"movement", "motion".
In the countries where those terms are used, the word "theatre" is reserved for live performance venues. Colloquial expressions applied to motion pictures and motion picture theaters collectively, include the silver screen and the big screen. Specific to North American term is the movies, while specific terms in the UK are the pictures, the flicks and for the facility itself the flea pit. A screening room is a small theater a private one, such as for the use of those involved in the production of motion pictures or in a large private residence; the etymology of the term "movie theater" involves the term "movie", a "shortened form of moving picture in the cinematographic sense", first used in 1896 and "theater", which originated in the "...late 14c. "open air place in ancient times for viewing spectacles and plays". The term "theater" comes from the Old French word "theatre", from the 12th century and "...directly from Latin theatrum'play-house, theater. The use of the word "theatre" to mean a "building where plays are shown" dates from the 1570s in the English language.
The earliest precursors to movies were magic lantern shows. Magic lanterns used a glass lens, a shutter and a powerful lamp to project images from glass slides onto a white wall or screen; these slides were hand-painted. The invention of the Argand lamp in the 1790s, limelight in the 1820s and the intensely bright electric arc lamp in the 1860s increased the brightness of the images; the magic lantern could project rudimentary moving images, achieved by the use of various types of mechanical slides. Two glass slides, one with the stationary part of the picture and the other with the part, to move, would be placed one on top of the other and projected together the moving slide would be hand-operated, either directly or by means of a lever or other mechanism. Chromotrope slides, which produced eye-dazzling displays of continuously cycling abstract geometrical patterns and colors, were operated by means of a small crank and pulley wheel that rotated a glass disc. Still photographs were used on after the widespread availability of photography technologies after the mid-19th century.
Magic lantern shows were given at fairs or as part of magic shows. A magic lantern show at the 1851 World's Fair caused a sensation among the audience; the next significant step towards movies was the development of an understanding of image movement. Simulations of movement date as far back as to 1828, when Paul Roget discovered the phenomenon he called "persistence of vision". Roget showed that when a series of still images are shown in front of a viewer's eye, the images merge into one registered image that appears to show movement, an optical illusion, since the image is not moving; this experience was further demonstrated through Roget's introduction of the thaumatrope, a device which spun a disk with an image on its surface at a high rate of speed. The French Lumière brothers' first film, Sortie de l'usine Lumière de Lyon, shot in 1894, is considered the first true motion picture. From 1894 to the late 1920s, movie theaters showed silent films, which were films with no synchronized recorded sound or dialogue.
Cinema (Andrea Bocelli album)
Cinema is the fifteenth studio album by Italian classical tenor recording artist Andrea Bocelli. The album, featuring renditions of classic film soundtracks and scores, was released on October 23, 2015 through Sugar Music and Universal Music Group. A Spanish-language version of the album was released and has been nominated Album of the Year at the 17th Annual Latin Grammy Awards. Cinema received a nomination for Best Traditional Pop Vocal Album at the 59th Annual Grammy Awards held in February 2017; the album was produced by David Foster, Humberto Gatica, Tony Renis who worked together on Bocelli's Amore in 2006. Bocelli said of Cinema: "With the album Cinema, I'm fulfilling a wish that I've harboured for decades. I've never made a secret of my dream of bringing to life a recording project associated with soundtracks, as I believe that it's an exceptional artistic treasure trove." Cinema entered the Official UK Albums Chart at No. 3, behind 5 Seconds of Summer's Sounds Good Feels Good and Bryan Adams's Get Up!.
The tally was Bocelli's highest UK chart position in over a decade, since 2001's Cieli di Toscana, his tenth Top 10 album on the UK pop charts, a record for a classical music artist. The album debuted at No. 10 on the Billboard 200, with 30,000 units sold, marking his eighth Top 10 effort. In addition, the album topped the Classical Crossover Albums chart. 1, extending his record for the most chart-topping albums among all artists on that chart. Cinema was made into a PBS special, filmed September 18, 2015, at the Dolby Theatre in Los Angeles; the program began airing on THIRTEEN's Great Performances series on November 27, 2015, on PBS stations nationwide, featuring Bocelli and Foster with additional guests including Nicole Scherzinger, as well as film stars John Travolta, Ali MacGraw, Ryan O'Neal and Andy García. The Blu-ray was released on April 29, 2016. "E Più Ti Penso", a song written by Italian composer Ennio Morricone from the film Once Upon a Time in America, was re-recorded as a duet between Bocelli and American singer Ariana Grande.
The song debuted at No. 1 on the Billboard Classical Digital Songs chart. A music video for the song was released on October 13, 2015. Cinema andreabocelli.com Andrea Bocelli: Cinema - About the Concert
Cachorro Grande is a Brazilian rock band from Porto Alegre, Rio Grande do Sul. In 2003, the music video for Lunático was nominated for Best New Artist at the 2003 MTV Video Music Brasil. In 2007 they won the MTV Video Music Brasil for Best Live Performance. Original bassist Jerônimo "Bocudo" left the band in 2005, he was replaced by current bassist Rodolfo Krieger. Cachorro Grande - 2001 As Próximas Horas Serão Muito Boas - 2004 Pista Livre - 2005 Todos os Tempos - 2007 Cinema - 2009 Baixo Augusta-2011 First Record: "Sexperienced", "De Baixo Do Meu Chapéu", "Lunático", "Dia Perfeito" Second Record: "Hey Amigo", "Que Loucura!" Third Record: "Você Não Sabe o que Perdeu", "Agora Eu Tô Bem Louco", "Desentoa", "Bom Brasileiro", "Sinceramente", "Velha Amiga" Fourth Record: "Você Me Faz Continuar", "Conflitos Existenciais", "Roda-gigante" Fifth Record: "Dance Agora" Sixth Record: "Difícil de Segurar, "Por Onde Vou" The Beatles The Rolling Stones The Kinks The Who David Bowie Supergrass Os Mutantes Oasis Jethro Tull Led Zeppelin
Bommalattam (2008 film)
Bommalattam is a 2008 Tamil film directed by Bharathiraja starring Arjun Sarja and Nana Patekar in the lead roles. Filmed in Hindi under the title Cinema, the film was released first in Tamil. Hindi version retitled Final Cut of Director had a limited release in 2016; this marked Nana Patekar's Tamil film debut. The opening scene is shown in a way that director Rana shoots a scene in his upcoming film with his film's heroine; as he is not happy with the way the heroine behaves, he decides to find another heroine. In search of the heroine, he finds Trishna suited for his film, but never discloses the identity of his heroine to media, the wallpapers of the film don't show the hero as well as the heroine of the film; the film gets completed, Rana needs to attend a press meet regarding his film's release, but he does not go the press meet and is shown to have had an illegal relationship with Trishna. At this instant, the producer of the film calls him and the media come to know where he is and with whom.
So the whole media people gathers at the hotel where Rana stays and he manages to escape from them and get into a car. They start chasing him, he kills Trishna by creating an accident-like situation. In this situation, SP Vivek Verma, a CBI officer, takes charge for this murder case along with two previous murder cases, suspected to be done by Rana; as a suspicion, Rana is taken into CBI custody. There, Vivek starts his interrogation. In between this, a poet Anitha, a crazy fan of Rana, is shown as Vivek's lover, she was an assistant to Rana during his film shooting. During interrogation, Rana reveals of how he found Trishna and their relationship, she was a dancer who used to dance in small-time shows across Andhra Pradesh. He hires her as his new muse, in the shooting spot, they are shown to share a intimate relationship, fueling existing rumors that he is a womanizer; when a hairdresser is left without a place to sleep, Rana offers her a place in his room, witnessing this, another unit member informs Rana's wife.
The next morning, as Rana is once again shown to share a close rapport with Trishna, his wife arrives, beats up the hairdresser, throws a tantrum, accusing him as a womanizer. He however continues shooting, appearing to be unperturbed by the incident but cries while instructing his actors, something which his assistant notices, he and his assistant are shown to share a special and close relationship, as she comforts him on. However, at the same village in which they are shooting, they face troubles in the form of the village chief, notorious and lusting over Trishna, he states in rage at one point. The next day, the chief is murdered at a nearby quarry. Vivek recalls this and states that Rana committed this murder because he could not stand the chief's behavior towards Trishna, but Rana neither agrees or denies this statement. Rana is admitted to the hospital as he faints shortly after the interrogation, but Vivek pursues him in the hospital and recollects the incident of the second murder. After finishing their schedule at the village, the unit heads to Malaysia to continue their shooting for'Cinema'.
There, Rana has to meet another nuisance in terms of the financier's son, the film's second hero. He flirts around with Trishna and tries to approach her, of which she is uncomfortable with, shortly afterwards, he is found murdered as well. Once again, Rana neither agrees as Vivek accuses him of murder. Rana's assistant, upon witnessing what Vivek is doing, confronts him and accuses him of trying to pin down Rana in jealousy, she offers her body in exchange of Rana being left alone, but Vivek reveals to her the complication that exist in the investigation. The badly burnt body in the car which fell from the cliff belongs to a man and not a woman, all the evidence that exists at the crime scene are all fake, which are used for cinema. With the mystery lingering, Rana is released due to the absence of strong evidence to convict him, he goes off to live in a secluded bungalow with his assistant, who describes theirs as a'special' relationship. Vivek arrives there too and uncovers the mystery. Trishna is revealed as not a girl.
Babu, being his real name, comes from a poor background, his mother raised him as a woman since childhood, thus his demeanor has become womanly since small. Rana, in him, sees an opportunity to take up a unique challenge by introducing him as a heroine and at the same time provide financial aid to his struggling family. Babu killed the village chief after the chief discovers Babu's gender identity and demands that Babu, despite being a boy, still sleep with him in return of the truth not being revealed in public, and when the financier's son tells him that he has taken his picture while he is bathing, Babu became insecure once again and kills him too. Rana asks Vivek to give the boy the least available sentence, but Vivek, overwhelmed by the truth, decides to let the boy go. Rana thanked Vivek. Arjun Sarja as CBI Officer Vivek Nana Patekar as Rana Kajal Aggarwal as Anitha Rukmini Vijayakumar as Trishna Vivek as Madurai Manivannan as Village Chief Ranjitha as Rana's wife Vatsal Sheth as Nitish Kumar The film was launched in Malaysia in 2006.
This was Nana Patekar's debut film in Tamil, scenes involving him and Arjun were shot in Chennai. Nana and Bharathi fought in shooting, replying to this matt
The Cinema is an American Indie pop band from Tempe and Atlanta, Georgia. Members of the band include Lydia vocalist, Leighton Antelman, producer and songwriter, Matt Malpass; the Cinema released its debut album titled "My Blood Is Full of Airplanes" on September 13, 2011. The band's second full-length album, "Talking In Your Sleep", was released on December 16, 2014. On May 17, 2011, The Cinema announced the release of its first single, "Kill It". In addition to the new track, the band released an introduction video via their YouTube page. On May 20, 2011, The Cinema posted a clip of their second single, "The Wolf", on their Facebook page, they announced plans to release a full version of the track on Tuesday, May 22, 2011. On May 25, 2011, AbsolutePunk reported that both singles were available for purchase through the iTunes store. On May 31, 2011, The Cinema released its third single titled "Say It Like You Mean It", the track was available for download on iTunes the same day; the band released its fourth and final single titled "Picasso" on July 28, 2011.
On August 25, 2011, The Cinema announced that the band's debut album, My Blood Is Full of Airplanes would be released on September 13, 2011. The Cinema released the official track listing for their debut album on September 11, 2011; the album was well received by music critics. Under the Gun Review awarded the album 9/10 stars, stated it was "one of the most notable releases of the past year". In addition, Alter the Press gave the album a score of 4/5. On October 30, 2014, the band released a new single titled "Call It In the Air" through AbsolutePunk. In addition, The Cinema announced that their second album, titled Talking In Your Sleep, will be released on December 16, 2014. Mindy White, current vocalist for States and former member of Lydia, Aaron Marsh of Copeland were both featured on the album. Pre-orders were made available through the 8123 official website. On November 5, 2014, the band released the official track listing for the 10-track upcoming album, they released an album teaser on YouTube.
The Cinema released a lyric video for its second single, "Ghost", on December 4, 2014. On March 23, 2015, the band released a music video for "Turn It On". Studio albumsMy Blood Is Full of Airplanes Talking In Your Sleep