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There's no actual trick here. The man is standing directly in front of the mirror (directly in front of her) but she's looking at the camera to make you think he's standing in front of the camera. The camera is off at a 60 degree (or so) angle from the mirror, so it would never catch itself in the frame. I've made an overhead view to help clarify it.


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That was pretty easy. The camera is on an angle to the mirror, probably about 15 feet back. Zoomed in so it looks closer. But you'll notice it's still on an angle to the mirror. The actor steps into frame without any problems, and because the camera is so far back and off to the side you can't see its reflection. A tougher one is the dressing room scene ...


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It's been a while since I saw the movie, but I always asumed it was make up and the transformation of the face was CGI, using the morphing effect introduced in Terminator 2... but it just my speculation, I have no real facts


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If you really want value for your IMAX experience, you will only go to see films that have been shot using IMAX 70 MM film or the digital equivalent and that project on film, not digitally. Most Hollywood films do not fit all of these components but the popularity of the concept gets butts in seats (at a higher price point) for something they think is higher ...


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First of all, IMAX is an acronym for "Image MAXimum". And from what I have seen and read, IMAX theaters are only domed for planetariums, which is why they are domes at the Tech Museum and at the U.S. Space and Rocket Center. The purpose for IMAX to even exist is that it has the capacity to record and display images of far greater size and resolution than a ...


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It's not a horror movie, but there's certainly a precedent in Luis Buñuel's "An andalusian Dog" (Un chien andalou, 1929). One of the surrealist film's space-time jokes (tricks? traits?) is that the characters continuosly go in and out of the same room, often getting to or coming from different places through the same door. ...


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First, the animals used in filming are trained professionals, but as we all know animals; like people can be wild and unpredictable, which is why they have personal trainers usually ones that work with the same animals going from set to set (They are not actors but animal trainers). NOTE it is required by law to have a representative of the American Humane ...


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Building on my earlier comment, if I had to guess, I'd say that it was a camera pursuit vehicle. The rails on the front are presumably to mount cameras onto. If you zoom in a little, you can see (from earlier in the "making of" video) that there's a ball-shaped camera mounted inside the frame on the front.


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IMAX is a brand name. It appears that many cinemas across the world are gearing up to show films on larger-than-average screens under the IMAX banner, without these actually being IMAX-quality films. There's an article about it here relating to AMC's tie-up with IMAX and showing the difference between a 'classic' IMAX screen and an AMC IMAX screen (see ...


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Depends on what you mean by 'cope'. In terms of retaining talent, that's what contracts or for. We pay you X for you to commit to X number of seasons. In terms of dealing with the story, that's what writers are for. Someone leaves the show? That's on the writers to 'fix'. In terms of the investment, most productions of any size take out insurance to ...


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There have been various ways of coping that I know of for movies/movie series at least... Change the story or the focus of the story (as they did with The Dark Knight Rises, since having the Joker in that third installment wasn't exactly practical anymore.) Just change actors and either ignore it (Dumbledore in the Harry Potter series) or attempt to give ...


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No, that one is not possible. Knowing the limitations of current mask technology, it's not possible to simply have a one-piece, pull-it-all-off mask to reveal everything... but let's assume for a moment that we CAN have that. The Nose of the underlying man is much wider than the mask. Putting a mask on would just make it even larger. One cannot simply ...


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There's a Post online exists similar to your question. How Tom Cruise Did That Insane Plane Stunt For Mission: Impossible - Rogue Nation How did this stunt actually get done? The star and director Christopher McQuarrie have revealed all in a recent interview. The filmmaker explained, "While searching for different locations, the ...



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