Mad Max: 80s, Black and White, B-rolled and centerframed

01.06.2015 Misc Movies #MadMax

Share: Twitter Facebook Mail

Aus den Youtubes: „With this trailer we dwelve into important questions, such as what would Fury Road's color grading look like if this movie was shot on film in the late 70's or early 80's? Will there be synth music blasting in the background? Will Dario Argento do a special cut for Italy? We honestly don't know! But it sure does look awesome.“

Mad Max Black & White

Für den BluRay-Release von Mad Max: Fury Road hat George Miller eine Schwarz/Weiß-Version angekündigt, IGN hat das schonmal angetestet. (via Sascha)

Mad Max Centerframed

One of the many reasons MAD MAX: FURY ROAD is so successful as an action film is the editing style. By using "Eye Trace" and "Crosshair Framing" techniques during the shooting, the editor could keep the important visual information vital in one spot...the Center of the Frame. Because almost every shot was center framed, comprehending the action requires no hunting of each new shot for the point of interest. The viewer doesn't need 3 or 4 frames to figure out where to look. It's like watching an old hand-drawn flip book whiz by. It's always in the same spot! (The Editing of Mad Max)

JunkieXLs Soundtrack auf Vinyl von Mondo:

The soundtrack's composer Junkie XL utilized the movie’s vast landscape to explore a diverse range of musical territory, from beating drums to sweeping strings and electric guitar-driven operatic themes, utilizing nearly 200 instruments. “The score includes almost everything in a composer’s arsenal. The instrumentation ranges from big, brutal percussion and an 80-voice choir, with string sections and musical sound design, and everything in between. I used anything I could get my hands on.”

A graphic tale: the visual effects of Mad Max: Fury Road: „Hundreds of visual effects artists, led by overall visual effects supervisor Andrew Jackson, would spend considerable time crafting more than 2000 visual effects shots and helping to transform the exquisite photography into the final film that at times feels almost like a single car chase. Even more plate manipulation would also be carried out by colorist Eric Whipp, weaving in a distinctive graphic style for the film with detailed sky replacements and unique day for nights.“

Fury Road Insane Stunt Montage

Mad Max: Fury Road B-ROLL