from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- A trademark used for a method of making movies in color in which films sensitive to different primary colors are exposed simultaneously and are later superimposed to produce the full-color print. This trademark often occurs in lowercase and in figurative contexts in print: "Trees in autumnal technicolor of crimson and gold turned suddenly white after a storm” ( Washington Post).
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A colour process for motion pictures, developed and used in the twentieth century and known for its hyper-realistic, saturated levels of colour.
- adj. Using the Technicolor process.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. the name of one process used for color cinematography; -- also used attributively.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a trademarked method of making color motion pictures
The final story in the book, John Langan's "Technicolor," is another tour de force, and makes me very eager to read Langan's new collection from Prime, Mr. Gaunt and Other Uneasy Encounters.
Beautifully paced, formally innovative and powerfully written, "Technicolor" is a story about the power of books to capture our imaginations and bully our emotions.
The film was directed by Irving Pichel, was shot in Technicolor and was distributed in the USA by Eagle-Lion Classics.
I hear they are filming this too in Technicolor in the ALPS ... the Return of Drick Grayson boy Wonder Captain of America!!
Sloane's is a generous, sparkling hilarity, and if the show is in Technicolor, the laughs are never cheap
Anybody who thinks that the AA community is going to "forgive and forget" by November if Obama gets railroded is dreaming in Technicolor!
Auschwitz was his great adventure, Angier writes, “his time in Technicolor … for which he could even feel nostalgia.”
He also lacked the necessary post-production facilities: Image shot his film in Technicolor, but at the time the only European laboratory to process the Technicolor negative was located in London.
The Technicolor is great, and all in all, this was a fine exercise in nostalgia for me.
"When Kerry Kilcannon enters a room," a commentator had observed, "he's in Technicolor, and everyone else is in black-and-white."
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