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That can be done through Chroma technique as usual and cloning technique without chroma . Check this out , http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gp8j0BXq250&HD=1


I for one think the web shooters are awesome. I mean just the thought of an average teenage boy creating them goes to show how intelligent he is. I don't have a problem with the organic web, but the web shooters are way cooler. They raise some curiosity as to what would Spiderman do if the web ran out and he was still engaged in a fight.


I don't necessarily think this is THE answer, but it reminds me a lot of the scene in Peter Pan where they fly over London. The coloring of everything, especially. I always just thought it was a clip like that of some bridge that crosses the Thames. Thames Train Here's the exact picture I feel it shows, but that's just me. Peter Pan Scene Coloring


Not only that but if a big name actor takes a cameo or small role it can effect future work they receive and so not to come up on recent acting jobs taken that producers check to see what roles and pay they have received, they take uncredited roles so only their major roles show up and not damage future roles


As this interview (from 2008) with co-creator Craig Thomas reveals: We've had a plan since the pilot and we actually shot a little piece of it at the beginning of season two, using the kids, because we knew if we waited until the finale of the series, the kids would have aged like six years. So yeah, part of our plan for how we want to end it all ...


The other two answers here are pretty solid, but I wanted to touch on the sort of "cliques" that exist in Hollywood as well. Take many of the Judd Apatow movies for example. There is an established group of cast members from movie to movie. You get the sense that the roles they play may not necessarily designed for them, but that the genre of movie is so ...


It appears to depend on the film's creators and what they want. E-Online were asked about this via Twitter and published an article as a response, which included this snippet: Most of the time, A-list gods and goddesses don't have to read for anything. In fact, even B-plus talent often joins a project before a casting director is even hired. They ...


Sometimes they have to give an audition and sometimes they don't have to give an audition. If you count Russell Crowe as A-lister then he also gave an audition for the film version of the musical Les Miserables. (Source: www.dailymail.co.uk). There are many other examples over the internet. Even sometimes non-A-listers can also clear auditions over ...


The actual question is, why should they? First of all, Andrew nails it in his answer that movies are fiction and thus any errors are within the bounds of creative freedom. There is no commitment and responsibility for truth and thus no reason for any corrigendums. The studios just have absolutely no motivation to publish their goofs. If the goof wasn't ...


They do, sometimes, depending on what your definition of a goof is. A famous example I can think of was from the Bond movie A View to a Kill. The evil company in the film was called Zorin. As per the Wiki for the movie: When a company with a name similar to Zorin (the Zoran Corporation) was discovered in the United States, a disclaimer was added to the ...

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