What topographic point does force hold in the films? Well, I believe that force has a topographic point in films depending on the peculiar movie and what the manager of the movie is seeking to portray. If the manager uses force in his/her movie and there isn’t any ground behind it, so I would differ and state that force shouldn’t be in THAT peculiar movie.
But in a film like “Salvaging Private Ryan”, Steven Spielburg replicates the existent events of D-Day on to the large screen by making a violent-like scene to acquire the spectator of an apprehension of what U.S. military personnels had to travel through. In other movies, we see violence used to prove the human psyche and to see if he/she/they could get the better of tests and trials. In the movie “Independence Day”, Earth was attacked “violently” by foreigners; hence, go forthing behind a planet that was about wholly destroyed.
The worlds, after lasting the onslaught, joined forces with others around the universe and destroyed the foreign invasion to recover Earth. In those two instances, I would hold and state that force should be in the films. The function of force in movie has been a large 1. In some of today’s films, its seems like the movies portrays force, but don’t endorse it up with some logical thinking or account as to why the character is making what he/she is making. “Shootfighter” is film that comes to mind when I talk about films with force without concluding or account.
The film is about two karate instructors and their master going down to Mexico to fight in an illegal shootfighting tournament. During the course of the movie, you witness people getting sliced up and their heads cut off with ninja swords, a fighter raping a girl because she wouldn’t do what she was told by the rapist, and other fighters getting set on fire. I can see what the director was trying to do. He probably wanted the audience to get the feeling of being in that environment. But at the same time I have to say that the director neglected to point out the reason as to why some of the fighters were defeating their opponents cleanly, while others were defeating them with gruesome ways. In some films, violence has been used to portray who we are.
The film “Natural Born Killers” is a basically a commentary on how, as a society, we condemn violence while hypocritically glorify it in the media. Mickey and Mallory are evil, but are also stars. While television has publicized their exploitations, it has done so only because Americans have an appetite violence. And when Mickey and Mallory are finally arrested, we see their fans gathering outside the courthouse. Violence in films is something that I believe isn’t going to go away. And why should it? Some movies are flat out boring without somebody getting their butts kicked or watching two fighters fight to the death. Just as long as the movie tells the viewer why this person is doing what he/she is doing and the reasons behind it.