Scene may refer to:
Other articles related to "scene":
... late 1960s, from the American Rhythm and Blues scene ... dance styles and fashions that grew out of the underground rhythm soul scene of the late 1960s, at venues such as the Twisted Wheel in Manchester ... This scene (and the associated dances and fashions) quickly spread to other UK dancehalls and nightclubs like the Chateau Impney (Droitwich), Catacombs (Wolverham ...
... Extended scene after the beach landing in North Africa when the squad is resting and eating, more quirky scene involving an Arab boy ... The scene ends with the Moroccan Goums cutting off the ears of dead Germans ... Omaha Beach, D-Day, extended scene in which the whole infantry company, including Zab, encountering casualties (this was how director Fuller earned his Silver Star on D-Day) ...
... Stanley Kubrick was known to do this, an example being the bathroom scene in The Shining ... the rule in the first five minutes in a car scene that jumps between the front and back seats, improvising an "aesthetic rebellion" for which the New Wave ... This effect builds gradually during the scene the first few times Gollum shifts between personalities, he is shown starting to turn his head, though the camera changes ...
... Also, according to the Directors episode, Gilliam came up with the scene where Robin Williams and Amanda Plummer meet during a huge waltz in the middle of Grand Central ... waltz would make it "a Terry Gilliam film." The scene was shot in one night with some professional extras and others just passengers getting off the train ...
... The idea behind the shock-therapy scene was based on Laurel and Hardy throwing pies at each other ... The scene was rearranged in the editing room it played out differently when first produced ... The edits to this scene were preliminary, but well-received, and remained unchanged in the finished product ...
Famous quotes containing the word scene:
“Fanny was not there! How she would have enjoyed the scene.... I could not but think of her, and in spite of my efforts to prevent, the unbidden tear would flow. Alas! I cannot feel the satisfaction some appear to do in the reflection that her eyes beheld the scene from the other world.”
—Rutherford Birchard Hayes (18221893)
“We are such docile creatures, normally, that it takes a virus to jolt us out of lifes routine. A couple of days in a fever bed are, in a sense, health-giving; the change in body temperature, the change in pulse rate, and the change of scene have a restorative effect on the system equal to the hell they raise.”
—E.B. (Elwyn Brooks)
“An age is the reversal of an age:
When strangers murdered Emmet, Fitzgerald, Tone,
We lived like men that watch a painted stage.
What matter for the scene, the scene once gone:
It had not touched our lives.”
—William Butler Yeats (18651939)