3D technology in cinema, often hailed as a mere measure to increase sales, serves as an interesting ploy in undisputed classics such as " "Take the Ummah to Death" by Alfred Hitchcock and "A Creature from the Black Swamp" by Jack Arnold have been used as experimental techniques in the digital age and in blockbusters such as "The Great Gatsby" and "Avatar."
3D technology was noticed by changing the methods of distribution and interaction with the audience, and after a while it went out of fashion, but in any case, the continuation of this trick in the history of cinema shows the importance of beauty and application of this technology, beyond Its role is as an element of capitalism.
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In this list, we look at films that have been shot in 3D for 3D screening. In this list, we take the 3D technology in these films as auspicious, and in addition, we review the history of the use of this technique by briefly reviewing each film.
11. House of Wax ( House of Wax )
- Director: Andre Dietuth
- Actors: Vincent Price, Charles Branson, Phyllis Kirk
- Release Date: 1954
- Raton Tomitosis Score: 93 out of 100
- Score IMDb to the movie: 7 out of 10
"The Wax House" directed by Andre Dietuth, followed by "The Devil" Known as the founder of 3D technology among classics, Bawana openly uses this trick in the horror genre and ties it to cinema. 3D technology in the coming decades was mainly a way to show the flourishing and beauty of cinematic and non-storytelling works, but in any case, the use of this technology in the museum's fire scene, highlights the attractive aspects of this technique. People at the time were thrilled to see this trick as a sophisticated technology, and fused figures and scorching flames filled the entire screen with terrifying views that deserved praise.
10. Creature From the Black Lagoon ( Creature From the Black Lagoon )
- Director: Jack Arnold
- Actors: Julie Adams, Richard Carlson, Richard Denning
- Release Date: 1954
- Raton Tomitose Score: 79 out of 100
- IMDb rating for movie: 6.9 out of 10
"Wax House" is the oldest movie ever Filmed in 3D, but the manifestation of this technology in the classic Jack Arnold monster movie is one of the most fascinating examples in the history of cinema. Arnold's use of the 3D technique, with the display of 3D images as a way to obscure the bizarre scenery in which the protagonist lives, has symbolic power, enhances the beauty of the work, and simulates the forest and Other spaces are sinking. Originally, Wal Lawton films such as "Leopard Man" and "I Walked with a Zombie" began to explore these themes a decade ago, but Arnold's use of 3D technology in a postcolonial film was a major achievement in 1950s cinema. AD has survived.
9. Dial M for Murder ( Dial M for Murder )
- Director: Alfred Hitchcock
- Actors: Grace Kelly, Ray Milan, John Williams
- Release Date: 1954
- Raton Tomitoz Score: 89 out of 100
- IMDb rating for the movie: 8.2 out of 10
Alfred Hitchcock with full knowledge of the feature This technology in cinema makes one of the most exciting and entertaining films of the 50's to get emotional feedback from the audience. "Take Me to Death", which was historically released between masterpieces such as "Rear Window" and "Dizziness", was a delightful feature film among similar works at a time when the technology was in full swing. Was displayed.
8. Meat for Frankenstein ( Flesh for Frankenstein )
- Director: Paul Morrissey
- Actors: > Odo Kair, Joe Delsandro, Monique Warren
- Release Date: 1973
- Raton Tomitose Score: 86 out of 100
- IMDb rating to movie: 5.8 out of 10
Meat for "Frankenstein" is one of the few 3D films of the 1970s that Andy Warhol produced during his heyday. At the time, the American film industry was moving toward realism and strong characterizations, and Warhol and director Paul Morrissey used the trick as a different effect in this Italian-focused film, with most 3D images depicting sexually shocking scenes. And violent sequences were summarized. Warhol and Morrissey knew that this technology was not a very popular trick, and they used it to achieve higher degrees of art and social and cultural criticism.
7. Magnificent Bodyguards )
- Director: Levy Wei
- Actors: Jackie Chan, Bruce Leung, Quang Kaio
- Release Date: 1978
- Raton Tomitosis Score: 34 out of 100
- Score </<strong> IMDb to the movie: 5.6 out of 10
"Legendary Guardians" as a magnificent work of art Made in combat, it uses 3D technology to highlight Jackie Chan's incredible action and stunt scenes. Combining its plot of martial arts with the soundtrack to Star Wars, the film serves as both a bizarre story at the end of the golden age of kung fu cinema and an exciting introduction to emerging star Jackie Chan, unlike any other similar film. Is itself.
6. I'm coming to see you! (! Comin 'At Ya )
- Director: Ferdinando Baldi
- Actors: Tony Anthony, Jane Quintino, Victoria Abriel
- Release Date: 1981
- Raton Tomitosis Score: 5 out of 100
- Score IMDb to the movie: 5.1 out of 10
"I'm coming to find you" combining Western genre stories with 3D cinematic tricks, while The popularity of both of these elements was declining, brilliantly relying on the absurdity of three-dimensional images to provide an impressive Western that enjoys great visual beauty. This spaghetti western of the late genre, with its unique shooting sequences and magnificent views of the gold mines, is a work beyond the three-dimensional renaissance of the 1980s and most of the films of that era, and takes it to another level with special visual creativity. This film is one of the most underestimated works among 3D films to date.
5. : ( Friday the 13th: Part III )
- Director: Steve Miner
- Actors: Dana Kimmel , Richard Brooker, David Katimes
- Release Date: 1982
- Raton Tomitoz Score: 7 out of 100
- IMDb rating for movie: 5.6 out of 10
This movie is probably the most iconic sequel in 80s . "Thirteenth Friday: Episode 3" goes beyond the usual classification of three-dimensional horror sequels, using excellent visual tricks and dynamic narrative, and combining them with strong characterization. Dana Kimmel also stars in this popular sequel directed by Steve Miner. It's primarily a better setting for the intriguing "Friday the 13th: Episode 4 - Final Season" but also a testament to the financial and aesthetic potential of 3D technology, which at the time, with a budget of $ 2 million, It sold about $ 36 million.
4. ( Avatar )
- Director: James Cameron
- Actors: Zoe Saldana, Sam Worthington, Sigourney Weaver
- Release Date: 2009
- Raton Tomitosis Score: 82 out of 100
- Score > IMDb to the movie: 7.8 out of 10
James Cameron 3D effect due to mature narrative and environmental issues There were significant reactions, and Pandora's computer world is still one of the most pioneering and breathtaking sci-fi elements in the history of recent cinema. "Avatar" Maximizing the enjoyment of watching 3D cinema with colorful and vibrant scenery and majestic creatures helped establish a 3D technology renaissance over the past decade, and then an equally fascinating land in Disney parks based on Pandora was made, and a series of sequels are under construction for the film that have not yet been released.
3. ( Jackass )
- Director: Jeff Termine
- Actors: Johnny Knoxville, Bam Margra, Steve O
- Release Date: 2010
- Raton Tomitosis Score: 66 out of 100
- Score > IMDb to movie: 7 out of 10
"Avatar" seeks to turn 3D cinema into a way to immerse oneself in movie narrative And it was in a way beyond the original cinematic tricks, but "Stupid" had an interesting return to the old cinematic forms, which was more reminiscent of the tricks of the wax house and appeared different from the works of his contemporaries. From the caravan fire scene to the throwing of a catapult and a bullfight, "Stubbornly" humorously combines these unique sequences with 3D images to depict a classic comedy from different eras.
2. The Great Gatsby ( The Great Gatsby )
- Director: Baz Lorman
- Actors: Leonardo DiCaprio, Obi Maguire, Carrie Mulligan
- Release Date: 2013
- Raton Tomitosis Score: 48 out of 100
- Score IMDb to the film: 7.2 out of 10
Lorman's open interpretation of this great American novel due to its use Contemporary music and space, made digitally in New York in the 1920s, appeared to be interestingly divisive among audiences, but Lorman's open expressionist use of 3D filming was the starting point for the director's interpretation of the 1920s. , The turning point of the daring melodrama, is Gatsby's sad story.
The object is used to immerse the audience in the narrative and contexts of Gatsby's world, allowing the viewer to literally engage with each character's storyline.
1. Long Day's Journey into Night )
- Director: Began
- Actors: Huang Joi, Tang Wei, Sylvia Chang
- Release Date: 2018
- Raton Tomitoz Score: 93 of 100
- IMDb points per movie: 7.1 out of 10
Biggan's fascinating feature film, The Long Journey Day and Night, suddenly turns into a 3D film after a nearly two-hour introductory story about a man returning to his hometown after years away. By leaving the "real" two-dimensional world of the main character and entering the three-dimensional world of "dream", Bigan narrates his personal memories and uses this trick as a philosophical tool to reflect his inner feelings. Using the three-dimensional technology, "Long Day-Night Journey" transferred this technique from the best-selling works to the field of art cinema and fueled its possible future in the realm of fine arts and populist cinema.