An educational video supercut has been shared via online media comparing vastly different movies set in the same year, for example, 2001: A Space Odyssey (1968) and the biopic Jobs (2013). The depiction of a period and geographic area can represent the moment of truth a film. Setting influences character and plot as well as when a film is set in the “present day,” can influence the manner in which a movie producer chooses to portray a time, bringing predisposition in with the general mish-mash. Recorded shows specifically are more goal the further eliminated an author/chief is from that period. 

A video as of late shared by Silent Movie GIFs on Twitter compares movies that require some investment. The assemblage includes cuts from the previously mentioned films just as Elizabeth: The Golden Age (2007), Seven Samurai (1954), Titanic (1997), The Music Man (1962), There Will Be Blood (2007), Meet Me in St. Louis (1944), and that’s only the tip of the iceberg. Look at it beneath: 

It’s not especially surprising that 1917 (2019) and the flashbacks in The Godfather Part II (1974) both occur in, all things considered, 1917. Notwithstanding, the division represents how far filmmaking has come as far as facilitating willingness to accept some far-fetched situations despite the fact that The Godfather Part II actually holds up. A superior illustration of this is Barry Lyndon (1975) compared to Pirates of the Caribbean (2003), which both happen around the 1750s. 

Another interesting correlation in the above video is that of Stanley Kubrick’s 2001: A Space Odyssey and Jobs epitomizing sci-fi’s inclination to lose track of the main issue at hand. Where one film happens in space the other sees Ashton Kutcher hold up an iPod. Occupations came out two years before Steve Jobs (2015)— a film that moves toward its person and setting in a ridiculously different way. Once in a while comparable movies show up one after another like 2011’s No Strings Attached and Friends with Benefits, and other occasions films like Little Women are adjusted to all the more skillfully thunderous with the current crowd. On the off chance that Silent Movie GIFs’ supercut is anything, it’s a lovely reminder of time’s fleeting yet significant nature in cinema.


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