Cinema, short for cinematography, is often used to refer to the industry of films and filmmaking or to the art of filmmaking itself. The contemporary definition of cinema is the art of simulating experiences to communicate ideas, stories, perceptions, feelings, beauty or atmosphere.
If you have interest in film intros, then this book is the real deal: Uncredited, the first standard work regarding the topic, developed by a film scientist (Antonio Boneu) and a graphic designer (Gemma Solana) , both have investigated this theme with lost of insight thoughts, they dropped together stills from 300 movie intros, on the enclosed dvd are more than hundred intros as a quick time movie drenched: designers like Saul Bass, Maurice Binder or Fritz Feleng worked for classics such as James Bond, Pink Panther or Alfred Hitchcock. The tremendous formative created within this years are still dominating the source, which proceeds from the bloom time of the category, with these models as ideas, but sometimes too much as a one-to-one copy.
Saul Bass (May 8, 1920 – April 25, 1996) was a graphic designer and Academy Award-winning filmmaker, but he is best known for his design on animated motion picture title sequences, which is thought of as the best such work ever seen.
Maurice Binder (August 25, 1925 – April 4, 1991) was a famous title designer best known for his work on 14 James Bond films beginning with the first, Dr. No in 1962 and ending with Licence to Kill in 1989. He was born in New York City, U.S., but worked mostly in Britain from the 1950s onwards. The Bond producers first approached him after being impressed by his title designs for the 1960 Stanley Donen comedy film The Grass Is Greener.