Hot answers tagged title-sequence
The animators worked out four different map sequences, which can effectively indicate the locations shown in the upcoming episode. The initial plan was to show the map every time the scene changed, but this was deemed too disruptive to the storyline, and it was decided to introduce the locations in the title sequence instead. The article can be found ...
Its the sound made by the viewing lens changing. If you watch the intro carefully, you'll see that the "zoom" changes in conjunction with the sound. Apart from being a cool effect, I doubt it has any deeper meaning.
As per the Fringe Wikia article on the opening sequence, each color indicates a different setting and the words mentioned throughout the title sequence are the particular areas of science that will be looked at during that episode and/or series of episodes sharing an introduction. In addition to this, the text "Observers are here" flashes during every ...
Yes, the intro does change to reflect the locations where the episode's story takes place, and has been doing this from the beginning of the series. For instance, when Dany finally arrives at the city of Qarth, the intro stopped showing us Vaes Dothrak (where the Dothraki horse people are from) and replaced it with Qarth.
Another case, hopefully not one of many (because that would kind of make the question a list request): Jean-Luc Godard's Goodbye To Language from 2014. From IMDb's trivia section: The film's title never appears on screen. The end credits just list peoples' names, without any indication of what work they contributed to the project. Then again, this is ...
It's a snapshot of part of a silicon wafer used to make microprocessors. You take a wafer and split it into a bunch of squares once you've printed a chipset onto it. Then you package each one into one of those black plastic cases with pins (called a package in industry jargon).
What I'm wondering, is if there has been an instance of a movie being produced without any inclusion of its title in such a sequence. Apocalypse Now does not have such a sequence, from wiki: The original 1979 70mm exclusive theatrical release ended with Willard's boat, the stone statue, then fade to black with no credits, save for '"Copyright 1979 ...
The 1996 film Schizopolis written and directed by Steven Soderbergh has no opening or closing credits. The closest we get is the word "SCHIZOPOLIS" on the T-shirt of an otherwise naked man being chased by two other men (ostensibly medical personnel chasing down a crazy person). We also receive the onscreen words "No fish were harmed in the making of this ...
It's the replica of the Royal Coat of Arms as part of a panel called Industries of the British Empire sculpted by Carl Paul Jennewein at the British Empire Building in Rockefeller Center, 620 5th Avenue.
I think it goes with the mechanical theme for the intro - when they change zoom level they accompany it with a 'snick' sound and show the edge of the new lens crossing the screen. To zoom in more there are multiple lenses to slide in, so multiple 'snicks'. This is similar to how you change magnification level with a microscope. It's very hard to smoothly ...
Inside Llewyn Davis doesn't show the title at all either in the beginning nor the ending. Just mentioned by name in the film when describing his music.
This is just a possible guess, but it's likely it has something to do with the process needed to create the plot recap and the title sequences. I imagine the cost-analysis showed that it wasn't worth it to recreate those from the original film source (they'd have to re-edit, re-cut, re-mix the audio, etc.). They also didn't do anything with the audio when ...
Further to other answers, another reason the intro could change is due to holdover episodes. This is when some episodes in one production run are kept back and broadcast during the next season. This happened with season 20 of The Simpsons - that season marked a shift to HD and widescreen, and with that came a new intro. However there were 9 episodes held ...
TV-shows sometimes have mid-season breaks (I don't know why, but that seems to be what they do). White Collar seasons 2 and 3 did just that, as you can see on the Wikipedia Episode list. I would say that is the most likely cause, and should mean the Intro changed from Episodes 9 to 10 in Season 2, and 10 to 11 in Season 3.
In fact, from what I have seen, that blinking effect comes from the globe that shows up between the map shots at the scene. It keeps spinning during the whole opening, and its rings move making that blinking sound. In the internet, they call it the Astrolabe (had to link because the image is too big): Game of Thrones Astrolabe It seems to not have ...
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