from The Century Dictionary.
- etc. Same as
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- adjective See
- adjective Of or pertaining to the cinema.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- adjective Of or relating to the
- adjective dated Relating to
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adjective of or pertaining to or characteristic of the cinema
Sorry, no etymologies found.
He and Hiatt use the term cinematic to describe it, the notion of giving the songs more room to breathe.
My clients all have different wants and I take what I call the cinematic approach.
“Bryce and I watched YouTube clips of the best kisses in cinematic history for research,” he told the magazine.
Hoffman knows the material inside and out and he and Glaudini have successfully rethought the story in cinematic terms, employing visuals that push the story along as well as copious amounts of music beyond the prominent importance of "Rivers Of Babylon" by the Melodians.
I see this in cinematic terms as a very widescreen feels where the camera picks up a large section of city, heroes, and villains, with the centerpiece being ID and his dropping of DISTOPIA.
However, I think it is important that it be made easier for other, more neglected viewpoints to be shared with the world in cinematic form.
Hence, there came about the most unholy marriage in cinematic history: blind action laced seamlessly with unnecessary special effects.
So speaking in cinematic-comic terms, are you the Mel Gibson of the foursome -- and to what do we attribute this funny bloodlust?
But when a leading lady is taking home the movie budget's proverbial bacon, where does a casting director go to find, say, Jennifer Lopez's match made in cinematic heaven?
Aside from producing the best opening ten minutes in cinematic history, Up fearlessly goes where most other family films dare not tread.