Direct Cinema is a documentary genre that originated between 1958 and 1962 in North America, principally in the Canadian province of Quebec and the United States. Similar in many respects to the cinéma vérité genre, it was characterized initially by filmmakers' desire to directly capture reality and represent it truthfully, and to question the relationship of reality with cinema.
Other articles related to "direct cinema, direct":
... Cinéma vérité (or the closely related direct cinema) was dependent on some technical advances in order to exist light, quiet and reliable cameras, and portable sync sound ... cinéma vérité (Jean Rouch) and the North American "Direct Cinema" (or more accurately "Cinéma direct"), pioneered by, among others, Canadians Allan King, Michel Brault and ... no overt involvement), and Perrault, Rouch, Koenig, and Kroitor favor direct involvement or even provocation when they deem it necessary ...
... The film's style and approach is a reaction to the Direct Cinema movement Direct Cinema and co-called balanced television documentaries of the 1960s and 1970s ... Direct Cinema made a claim on objectivity (real stories about real life), while Karl Hess Toward Liberty tells a transparently subjective story, presenting the point-of-view of one man who experienced ...
Famous quotes containing the words cinema and/or direct:
“For me, the cinema is not a slice of life, but a piece of cake.”
—Alfred Hitchcock (18991980)
“The most passionate, consistent, extreme and implacable enemy of the Enlightenment and ... all forms of rationalism ... was Johann Georg Hamann. His influence, direct and indirect, upon the romantic revolt against universalism and scientific method ... was considerable and perhaps crucial.”
—Isaiah Berlin (b. 1909)