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(Film) trademark an anamorphic process of wide-screen film projection in which an image of approximately twice the usual width is squeezed into a 35mm frame and then screened by a projector having complementary lenses


® [ˈsɪnəməskəʊp] NCinemascope ® m


nCinemascope® nt


® [ˈsɪnɪməˌskeʊp] ncinemascope ® m
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1953: The Robe, the first film made in CinemaScope, was premiered in Hollywood.
Trumbull will depict the evolution of cinema technology, from Cinerama and Cinemascope to immersive experiences including virtual and augmented reality — hot topics in the tech world.
THE first Cinemascope wide-screen film, The Robe, premiered in Hollywood.
William Wyler's 1959 reimagining, shot in lustrous CinemaScope with Charlton Heston as the eponymous slave, commanded another gargantuan budget and scooped 11 Academy Awards.
It's an enjoyably corny mystery with an atmospheric, outsider's view of post-war London as seen through a CinemaScope lens.
Equipped with the camera extender known as a selfie stick, occasionally referred to as "the wand of narcissism,'' they can now reach for flattering CinemaScope selfies wherever they go.
After an unhappy tenure at WB, the actress signed with Fox in 1950; her first film there came a few years later--the Cinemascope comedy "How to Marry a Millionaire.
With a resolution of over 11 million pixels (5120 x 2160) and CinemaScope 21:9 aspect ratio, LG s model 105UC9 TV delivers a truly immersive viewer experience with ultra-sharp, lifelike images and stunning virtual surround sound.
Lisa Dombrowski shows how CinemaScope technology quickly spread to lower-budgeted, black-and-white features (compared with the lavish color productions for which the widescreen process originally was intended) and gave directors of these "B" films the chance to add visual flair to their work.
Dans ce sillage, faut-il le rappeler, le Tessala et Amarnas ont eteles premieres a introduire le cinemascope en Algerie.
The fourth chapter continues the survey looking at the influence of CinemaScope on cartoons in both theaters and on television.
Designed to be shown on huge, gently curved screens specially installed in the movie palaces of the 1950s, Fox's wide-screen CinemaScope process looked spectacular -- and provided such a satisfyingly immersive experience that the technology soon killed off its chief rival, the equally impressive but bulkier and balkier 3-D process.