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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
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® [ˈsɪnəməskəʊp] NCinemascope ® m
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nCinemascope® nt
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® [ˈsɪnɪməˌskeʊp] ncinemascope ® m
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1953: The Robe, the first film made in CinemaScope, was premiered in Hollywood.
In 1956 it became even more state of the art when equipped with a new 40 ft CinemaScope screen.
The 1.33x anamorphic lens brings the organic look and character of 2:40:1 Cinemascope to mobile.
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.
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."
Though not used at the time, it helped the company to deal with the challenge posed by Cinerama twenty years later, ultimately generating CinemaScope. Tom Vincent writes about VistaVision, a system that sought to improve on standard 35mm by means of height rather than width, achieving remarkable clarity of image in the process.
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.