Did you ever see a fantastic movie and want to make your own to show an audience? Have you wondered how the film industry looks at theater, television, video-on-demand, lap tops, tablet computers, smart-phones? If you had your movie, how would you publicize it? What would make people want to watch it? How would you make that happen? This book will describe a the many forgotten basics of the movie making business and then show how the publicity machine really works. You have the ability to create a quality film piece and present it to a wide audience. It doesn't have to be a full time endeavor. Also, it doesn't have to be expensive. Today's technology allows for film making that anyone can afford. You just need to be guided through the right tools for you to succeed. That's what this book does. The business of film and movies is an art. Being an art, there are different slants of thought on the topic. Take this book as my slant and consider what is offered only a suggestion. I will not step on toes as I respect the art and the business of all film producers. The goal of this book is to have you be proud of your success and to be excited to tell me about it. I truly want to celebrate your new or next film. It's hard work that deserves to be shared to an audience.
These volumes are the fruits of a major European Science Foundation project and offer the first comprehensive study of republicanism as a shared European heritage. Whilst previous research has mainly focused on Atlantic traditions of republicanism, Professors Skinner and van Gelderen have assembled an internationally distinguished set of contributors whose studies highlight the richness and diversity of European traditions. Volume I focuses on the importance of anti-monarchism in Europe and analyses the relationship between citizenship and civic humanism, concluding with studies of the relationship between constitutionalism and republicanism in the period between 1500 and 1800. Volume II is devoted to the study of key republican values such as liberty, virtue, politeness and toleration. This 2002 volume also addresses the role of women in European republican traditions, and contains a number of in-depth studies of the relationship between republicanism and the rise of a commercial society in early modern Europe.
The power of eloquence to move and persuade men is universally recognized. To-day the public speaker plays a vital part in the solution of every great question and problem. Oratory, in the true sense, is not a lost art, but a potent means of imparting information, instruction, and persuasion. Eloquence is still "the appropriate organ of the highest personal energy." As one has well said, "The orator is not compelled to wait through long and weary years to reap the reward of his labors. His triumphs are instantaneous."
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