kinematograph


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kinematograph

(ˌkɪnɪˈmætəˌɡrɑːf; ˌkaɪnɪ-; -ˌɡræf)
n
(Film) a variant of cinematograph
kinematographer n
kinematographic adj
ˌkinemaˈtography n

kinematograph, kinetograph

a motion-picture camera.
See also: Films
References in periodicals archive ?
The Kinematograph and Lantern Weekly, 30 March 1911, 95-6 and 6 April 1911, 1505-7.
Baclon was also chairman of the Film Production Board (BFI) from 1963-71, a governor of the British Film Institute and an honorary Fellow of the British Kinematograph Society.
Back then, new words included marconigram (a message sent by Marconi's wireless telegraphy system), kinematograph (an apparatus producing motion pictures) and petticoat - defined as a skirt worn by women, girls and young boys, either externally or beneath gown or frock.
The December 1900 and January 1901 issues of The Showman contain classified ads from sellers in several provincial towns in England, while in Scotland the Border Kinematograph Company was selling used films out of their public-hall exhibition venture at Hawick.
Additionally, FilmLight founders Wolfgang Lempp and Steve Chapman were awarded a Technical and Scientific Achievement Award in 2005 by the British Kinematograph Sound & Television Society (BKTS).
The Kinematograph lends the observed objects the agitation of their movement, the stillness of the gaze seems more important.
28) A synopsis of the film's plot may be found in the Supplement to The Kinematograph and Lantern Weekly for 27 February 1913 on p.
Mr Morris notes that when Sheckman died in 1963, at a time when he was a such a prominent figure in the world of cinemas, the trade magazine Kinematograph carried an obituary merely 10 lines long.
Technology and art were not at odds, moreover, but part of a coherent, unified cultural sensibility: 'The kinematograph, the bicycle, electric tramcars, labour-saving contrivances, etc, are not susceptible of poetic treatment, but are, in fact, themselves the poetry, not without a kind of suggestiveness, of a scientific age.
At Cape Evans, he constructed a tiny darkroom within the small base hut, where he developed every plate and film he had exposed in the South Pole as well as thousands of metres of kinematograph film.
Value guide: 1933 King Kong original poster, pounds 25,000; Picturegoer magazine 1934 Jean Harlow issue, pounds 10; Williamson Kinematograph hand-cranked cinema camera, c1910, pounds 2,500.