The Beauty of the Star Wars
The Star Wars is an American Sci-fi movie franchise created by George Lucas. The franchise’s first movie Star Wars IV A New Hope was released in 1977 and quickly it became a worldwide pop-culture phenomenon.
Here, we’ll talk about this great franchise’s first movie the Star Wars IV A New Hope(1977) only and the beauty of this Sci-fi.
About the author
George Lucas is an American film director producer, screenwriter, and entrepreneur. He planned to become a professional race car driver. However a terrible car accident just after his high school graduation ended that dream permanently. He is best Known for making “Star Wars”. The movie went on to break all box office records and earned seven Academy Awards. The series redefined the word blockbuster. Lucas also redefined the movie theatre with the new system which was created to maintain the highest quality standards in motion pictures viewing. Lucas has been nominated for four Oscars, two Golden Globes, three Emmy Prizes, and a slew of other important awards, but he also has five Golden Raspberry (or Razzie) nominations, which honored the year’s worst films. Lucas received five Razzie nominations between 1989 and 2003, eventually winning the award for Worst Screenplay in 2003. (for Star Wars: Episode II — Attack of the Clones).
The lead casts of the movie
About the film
•The Star Wars has spawned multiple live-action and animated movies as well as tv series.
•The series started with a trilogy which was set in between story of the whole saga which later
expanded into trilogies of trilogies which is better know as the “Sky Walker Saga”. The First
original movie which is the 4th instalment of the movie in terms of the story 1977 which still
has one of the finest CGI effects.
•The original trilogy was released between 1977–1983.
•The prequel was released after this in 1999–2005.
•The Sequel was released between 2015–2019.
- And the Whole “Sky Walker Saga” ended in 2019 with the movie Rise of the Skywalker.
•Luke Skywalker stays with his aunt and uncle on a farm on Tatooine. He is desperate to get off this planet and get to the Academy like his friends, but his uncle needs him for the next harvest. Meanwhile, an evil emperor has taken over the galaxy, and has constructed a formidable “Death Star” capable of destroying whole planets. Princess Leia, a leader in the resistance movement, acquires plans of the Death Star, places them in R2-D2, a droid, and sends him off to find Obi-wan Kenobi. Before he finds him, R2-D2 ends up on the Skywalker’s farm with his friend C-3PO. R2-D2 then wanders into the desert, and when Luke follows, they eventually come across Obi-wan. Will Luke, Obi-wan, and the two droids be able to destroy the Death Star, or will the Emperor rule forever?
1) Depth- Almost every high-profile film is now released in 3D. Scenes in classic 2D films, on he other hand, do not appear flat. The sense of space between the scene’s background, midground, and foreground is created by the positioning of items on the visual plane.
The Star Wars movies are littered with scenes that span large swaths of space and immense vistas. Take this shot of C-3PO and R2-D2 in the vast desert of Tatooine from Star Wars: A New Hope.
In the above scene, the two robotic foes appear to be approaching the spectator, while the wrecked starship is visible behind them in the distance. The illusion of distance is produced by placing C-3PO and R2-D2 in better focus in the foreground, their appearance rendered three-dimensional by the application of light and shadow, giving their bodies a rounded look. Meanwhile, the ship in the distance appears flat and unfocused.
2) Contrast- Contrast is created by juxtaposing contrasting visual elements. The juxtaposition of the two elements, especially two things of contrasting proportions, can produce a threatening mood or one of wonder and sublimity.
There are numerous situations in the Star Wars films that contrast enormous spacecraft with smaller ones. Our band of heroes is placed aboard a small transport adjacent to Jabba the Hutt’s much larger ship in this scene from Return of the Jedi.
3) Perspective- Perspective allows certain items to appear more dominant depending on where they are positioned, resulting in dynamic and visually fascinating compositions. Whether it’s a one-point or two-point perspective, lines are utilized to direct it. The exterior and interior shots of the ships, taken from dramatic perspectives, were part of what made the Star Wars films so epic. Take a look at this image from Return of the Jedi of the second Death Star’s reactor core:
The straight lines of the reactor core point downward in an arrow shape, creating the perspective of looking down. The effect is enhanced by the use of light that draws the viewer’s eye to the focal point of the shot, at the base of the core.
Depth plays into perspective as well, as the size and placement of objects in the background, midground and foreground contribute to the illusion of perspective.