The sequences most narratively
moving moment comes in "Gone," when Gross lays out a breathtakingly painful antithesis to this "Calculus of sound": a picture of the dingle destroyed, "A great / unlistening.
But it's visually incontinent and narratively
incoherent as it jerks from Thailand to Spain, convulsing as if enduring some form of electro-shock therapy.
Visually and narratively
, the space battles and lightsaber duels are given new twists (best seen on big screens, like the Imax or A-Giant).
She said, "We're sitting down now, we're talking about the next 10 years of Star Wars stories, and we're looking at, narratively
, where that might go.
The songs continue to do what they did in the first movie, which is to play a role narratively
in telling the story.
Even though Claudie's past as a rising musician seems narratively
convenient, it gives her opportunity to reenter Lien's life.
The other eight stories that follow "Moving Parts" are darker and more narratively
complex, though they share the same sure touch with language.
Her flat, almost-affectless prose is a vehicle for her profound empathy for and insight into her subjects, regardless of whether they fall into politically or narratively
Less likely to make it beyond the longlist is Macedonia's "The Liberation of Skopje," directed by father-son duo Rade and Danilo Serbedzija, and Austria's handsome but narratively
messy "Stefan Zweig: Farewell to Europe," with Maria Schrader at the helm.
This paper explores how the impossibility of their love is theatrically and narratively
articulated focusing on their relationship with the character of the Old Man, father to both of them and a figure suspended between the real and the imagined.
THE heroes in a half-shell are back, coinciding nicely with this month's film release in a narratively
unrelated third-person action game that puts you in control of all four of New York's crime-fighting turtles.
But in accordance with the rules of classical rhetoric, a narrative did not have to be factually true; it needed to be narratively
"plausible"--leading Richer not only to invent speeches but also to create dramatic set pieces and assign motivations, borrowing elements from Hegesippus, Sallust, and Livy, and sometimes reusing particularly good motifs for entirely different events.