Cavalcanti, A. (1939) Sound in films. . Retrieved January 16, 2006,
https://web.archive.org ... /575/sound-in-films.htm
Last edited by: sirfragalot 10 Feb 2006 16:33:41 Europe/Copenhagen
"Suggestion is always more effective in drama than statement." If sound is synchronized with image "then suggestion becomes statement." ... "Pictures are clear and specific, noises are vague."
Chion, M. (1994).
Audio-vision: Sound on screen C. Gorbman, Trans. New York: Columbia University Press.
Added by: sirfragalot 27 Apr 2016 08:51:48 Europe/Copenhagen
"For a shot of a hammer, any one of a hundred sounds will do."
Clair, R. (1929) The art of sound. . Retrieved January 16, 2006,
https://web.archive.org ... ne/575/art-of-sound.htm
Added by: sirfragalot 20 Jun 2006 08:17:52 Europe/Copenhagen
"It is the alternate, not the simultaneous, use of the visual subject and of the sound produced by it that creates the best effects."
Harvey, M. A., & Sanchez-Vives, M. V. (2005). The binding problem in presence research.
Presence: Teleoperators and Virtual Environments, 14(5), 616–621.
Last edited by: sirfragalot 14 Nov 2018 10:20:47 Europe/Copenhagen
Explaining why virtual environments are capable of facilitating presence despite lacking sensory modalities, it is not absence of one modality or another but rather incongruity between them that will break presence. The brain can fill in missing sensory data. In a virtual world displaying a rose, "it should be less disruptive for the rose to have no smell than the wrong smell."
Thompson, K., & Bordwell, D. (2003).
Film history: An introduction 2nd ed. New York: McGraw-Hill.
Added by: sirfragalot 16 Feb 2006 09:46:05 Europe/Copenhagen
Some early directors overcame synch limitations of early dubbing techniques by filming characters from behind thereby not showing their lips moving. The ambiguity of this device was often used for dramatic effect by directors such as Hitchcock (e.g. Blackmail (Hitchcock, 1929)).