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Industrial Light & Magic: Creating the Impossible (2010) 720p YIFY Movie

Industrial Light & Magic: Creating the Impossible (2010)

A look over the incredible work of ILM and how they revolutionised the way we see film with the introduction and advances of CGI or Computer Generated Image. This documentary takes us from ...

IMDB: 7.82 Likes

  • Genre: Documentary |
  • Quality: 720p
  • Size: 523.95M
  • Resolution: 720x400 / 23.976 (24000/1001) fpsfps
  • Language: English
  • Run Time: 60
  • IMDB Rating: 7.8/10 
  • MPR: Normal
  • Peers/Seeds: 0 / 7

The Synopsis for Industrial Light & Magic: Creating the Impossible (2010) 720p

A look over the incredible work of ILM and how they revolutionised the way we see film with the introduction and advances of CGI or Computer Generated Image. This documentary takes us from the incredible start of effects to creating Star Wars and then advance to really demonstrate how it can be blended in with Jurassic Park to now a culture of films that can't avoid the technology and is another tool for the directors belt.

The Director and Players for Industrial Light & Magic: Creating the Impossible (2010) 720p

[Director]Leslie Iwerks
[Director]George Lucas
[Director]Steven Spielberg
[Role:]Tom Cruise

The Reviews for Industrial Light & Magic: Creating the Impossible (2010) 720p

Reviewed byJohn DoeVote: 1/10/10

Some of the biggest names in Hollywood are interviewed for this"documentary", along with some of the world's most talented specialeffects people. What these people do for a living is literary creatingthe impossible! The director of this film had access tobehind-the-scenes shots of almost every big special effects movie tocome out the last 30 years, every one of which could be (and hasbecome) a fantastic documentary about special effects on its own. Theingenious solutions these people come up with, are better than the bestof magic tricks. And I will never get tired of learning how this magicis done, or how these people make a living.

But all that is barely mentioned in Industrial Light & Magic: Creatingthe Impossible.

Instead we get about an hour of people sitting around talking about howgreat they are. The ILM people love George Lucas, Lucas loves the ILMpeople, Spielberg loves Lucas and ILM, ILM and Lucas loves Spielberg,and so on and so on. The only good parts are when Robin Williams adds abit of humor to all the talk, even though his anecdotes have little ornothing to do with ILM.

All of them talk about one breakthrough after the other, scientificprogress, artistic freedom and "the CGI renaissance" of the industry.But we barely get to know what any of these breakthroughs actuallywere. Just when you think they're going to explain some of the nittygritty details about how some of these effects were achieved, what weretheir problems, why, and how did they solve them, the film is cut toanother person talking about how great the last person was for comingup with a solution. We never get to know what any of these solutionswere. They never explain the techniques which goes into creating any ofthe effects they talk about, other than extremely superficial stufflike: "More than 10.000 moving parts were in this shot..", "This wasdifficult because of the camera movement..." or "This had never beendone before." But how did the manage to animate more than 10.000 movingparts? How do they track the camera movements? How did they manage todo something that had never been done before? This film certainlydoesn't tell you.

Also, there's never any mention of the substantial lowering of qualitythat we've had to endure in big special effects movies, since the dawnof CGI. Yet it's common knowledge that sci-fi, action and horror movieshave taken a big step down from the greatness that was achieved in the70, 80 and 90s. "Directors are allowed absolute freedom now" they allsay, but nobody asks if that is actually a good thing. Good screenwriting, captivating characters and creative solutions to limitedresources have taken a back seat to big explosions and impossiblemovements through fake landscapes. This is never more obvious than whencomparing Lucas's original Star Wars trilogy to his newer crapfest.When one animator in Creating the Impossible barely mentioned that thecharacter Jar-Jar Binks might not be very well liked, I got my hopesup... This would be interesting, I thought. How will he justify such anatrocity put to life on screen? Instead of going any further with it,he just continues to talk about how great it was that they made himlook real (even though they didn't).

Because even as good as CGI have gotten today, there's nobody inCreating the Impossible who shouts out "IT DOESN'T LOOK REAL!" (like wedid when we saw this "docu") And why doesn't it look real? Because weknow it's generated on a computer. And as any illusionist will tellyou: Creating a good illusion is not so much about doing fancy stuffwith your hands, as it is about tricking the minds of the audience intomaking them believe what they're seeing is real. This is why models,miniatures and stop-motion animation will ALWAYS look better than CGI.Because it really is real. There's actually something there.

Ironically enough, there's nothing there in this bottom of the barrelcircle-jerk, but I guess that's not too surprising, coming from thesame people who made equally nonsensical "The Pixar Story."

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