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What are we voting for in November?

Whoever the Democratic candidate becomes will have my vote. I think that Joe Biden has the best chance to win, followed by Bernie Sanders. I think that Elizabeth Warren would make an excellent president. But I would vote for Mayor Pete, even though he has less experience. I would vote for Michael Bloomberg.I will vote for Anyone But Trump.There have been two answers based on the right-wing narrative. I suppose that if you support this narrative, you will be bound to vote for Trump. But if you live in reality and are sick and tired of the White House Soap Opera, then I urge you to vote for whichever candidate will be facing Trump in November.Anyone But Trump.P.S. I suggest that Trump’s followers write their own answers rather than waste their time writing obnoxious commentary that will be duly deleted.

What are the best and iconic movie posters ?

First of all The most voted answer on fight club poster is not the actual one.(its a fan made poster)These are some of the most creative poster from the movie.Have you ever wondered why Fight club poster had Soap in it and Why is so intriguing?It can be a fascinating trip to see how the Fight Club soap is the symbol that the entire movie revolves around and, indeed, one could speculate that the entire movie was actually based on the concept of that particular soap and its recipe. In fact the recipe of the soap is crucial to the entire plot of the movie because it represents the key problem of the movie and also the solution to that problem.Why is Fight Club soap a symbol ?The problem, as the principle character of Fight Club sees it, is that we have strayed from our natural condition as humans and are trapped in this world of consumerism; and the solution is as simple as leveling the worlds economy and plunging mankind into a post-apocalyptic garden. And you may be tempted to disagree that such a complex story can be expressed through a bar of soap but the fact that the Fight Club soap is featured prominently on several posters would seem to highlight its relevance.The first time that the Fight Club soap appears in the movie is when Edward Norton’s character, The Narrator, first meets Tyler Durden who comes across as a charming yet powerful presence. The Narrator is a part of a corporation, being flown from place to place to inspect car crashes and when he is not on a trip his life is spent in a cubical. And that is why it is so relevant that Tyler is a business owner, not bound by any rules than those he makes himself.And he has achieved this by making and selling soap and this is the first time when we are introduced to this symbol. But then we go on to find out, somewhere mid movie, that all soap is made from fat, so we see Tyler and The Narrator stealing fat from the garbage bins of a liposuction facility.And this is one of the crucial points of the movie and, particularly, in the development of the Fight Club soap symbol. That is because, as The Narrator soon comes to point out: “We were selling rich people their own fat back”.This is, in fact, the driving force behind the Narrator and behind each one of the people that would join the fight club and later Project Mayhem, because they too are just the cogs in the machines geared to make rich people even richer and feel that they are treated with the same disrespect that the rich show towards their garbage. So selling them soap made from their own waste becomes the way through which The Narrator can shove back the filth that the upper classes produce in a way that still agrees with his core values inspired by the modern society.But, as he gives more and more power to his rebellious persona, Tyler Durden, the form of aggression against the modern society becomes more open. It starts with destroying cars and burning apartments and pieces of modern art, but Project Mayhem really reaches its climax when they blow up the crucial buildings that house the servers of the bank system. And they manage to do this by using the glycerin which is a byproduct of making soap. So while selling soap is the passive aggressive way of rebellion that The Narrator can accept, using that same process of making soap to make bombs is Tyler Durdens way of bringing on a revolution.And, of course we must not forget that both Tyler Durden and The Narrator are one and the same person. And in that the Fight Club soap receives its ultimate meaning as it symbolizes both characters, both approaches to rebellion and the fact that they are, in fact, one and the same.All credits to Page on Fightclubsoap

What is the best example of 'show but don't tell' in movies?

Talk of subtlety?Think of FIGHT CLUB!I realise there are several legendary movies that demonstrate incredible attention to detail. But this classic by David Fincher is perhaps right at top of that list (at least in my opinion).Let’s go into this movie, shall we? (SPOILERS AHEAD)In a nutshell, the movie revolves around a chronic insomniac (Edward Norton) who is fed-up to the core with his dull, boring, shy, monotonic life. Chronic sleeplessness inevitably and significantly influences his mental state and he unconsciously starts creating (or rather starts hallucinating) a flamboyant, masculine, suave alter-ego called Tyler Durden (played by Brad Pitt). Now as we all know, Tyler never existed in real life apart from the narrators’ mind but he diligently and successfully employs this alter-ego to do things that he would have otherwise never dared to even think of.What results is complete madness, chaos and devastation.Sounds pretty mundane?Not really.Here are some of the intricacies of the movie:The film starts with a gun shoved inside Edward Norton’s mouth (who is also the narrator throughout the movie). But what about the title sequence just before the first scene?Noticed anything spectacular? Guess what the background is?The entire title sequence is basically a zoom-out from the fear centre of the narrator’s brain and is supposed to represent the thought processes initiating from this centre of his brain (called amygdala, the scientific name).What does that mean?It means the very first words that tremble out of the narrator’s mouth are, in essence, a consequence of extreme, uncontrollable fear. This inevitably means that the body is in a ‘flight or fight mode’. Cardinal signs of this mode include dilated pupils, intense sweating and pale skin.Remember Edward Norton’s face in the opening scene?David Fincher, the director, had conceived this detailed graphic scene only AFTER the whole movie was made since the studio had informed Fincher that they would finance such an elaborate CG visual only if the movie itself was any good. Once the studio was satisfied with the movie, Fincher produced this scene with the help of a medical illustrator Kathryn Jones and designer Kevin Scott Mack.There are a couple of places in the movie where the movie actually gives in the fact that Tyler is indeed an imaginary character. For instance, there is a scene in the movie (approx. 00:07:15) where the narrator attends the Testicular cancer support group and the group leader starts his speech by saying, “I look around this room and I see a lot of…”.Now remember the narrator is a chronic insomniac who is border-line delusional. The very next scene, the narrator gets a glimpse of his psychological alter-ego Tyler Durden standing flamboyantly just besides the leader.Why is this scene important? It doesn’t seem like it adds any value to the movie, isn’t it?That’s until you notice the subtlety demonstrated here. There is a scene later in the movie (at around 1:09:50) where Tyler Durden announces something at the Fight club to his loyalists.What does he announce? “I look around this room and I see a lot of…I look around this room and I see a lot of new faces…”. There is no way Tyler could have known about that sentence used by a random person from the Testicular Cancer support group since Tyler was never there in any of those support groups.Who was there? Indeed it was the narrator. If only we had noticed these subtleties before the movie was deeply analysed in years to come!?Apparently, the cave scene in which the narrator meets a penguin out of nowhere was a deliberate attempt by David Fincher to subtly warn his audience how surrealistic the movie is about to get.Oh and btw, the visible breath of the narrator in the cave scene was apparently recycled from DiCaprio’s breadth in Titanic!Whaaat?!There is a scene (at about 00:11:50) where the narrator and Marla (played by Bonham Carter) attend a sickle-cell anaemia support group.Notice anything significant about this scene?No?Well, sickle cell anaemia predominantly affects African, Middle-eastern and South-asian populations. Look at the picture above. What do you observe? Except the narrator and Marla, everyone are……African-americans.The scene displays how desperately both the narrator and Marla are dependent on these various support groups. Even if it is irrelevant, even if they are at a high risk of being caught an imposter (such as this one), they still needed to crash into these support groups. Obviously, both for different reasons.It was not just Fincher who put in his best efforts for the movie. Even Bonham-Carter gave immense importance to the meticulous details of her character. For instance, she practiced her character of Marla Singer based on Judy Garland’s final stages of her life. It is said that David Fincher would call her ‘Judy’ while on the sets in order to help Bonham-Carter get herself into the character.Also, Bonham-Carter insisted her make-up artist to use her left-hand to apply make-up (especially eyes) because she believed that Marla Singer was not a person who would be particularly concerned with her make-up application. Hence, the eerie-looking Bonham-Carter throughout the movie!Another subtlety?The car which the narrator is examining in a scene (00:20:20) is a 1990 Lincoln Town Car. Anything significant about that?Nothing?Guess what, it is the same car which Tyler and the narrator would later crash in the film.What does that mean? Everything the narrator came across in his life, Tyler employs them for his activities.Consider this too: When the narrator asks Tyler in an earlier scene, “Whom would you fight?” Remember what Tyler replied? “Lincoln.”The narrator meets Tyler on the plane for the very first time.Noticed where they both were present in the same scene before that? It was a scene where the narrator was is on a horizontal escalator narrating the give-away words, “If you wake up at a different time in a different place, could you wake up as A DIFFERENT PERSON??”.And the camera pans on guess who?Tyler Durden.This scene in a subtle way tells us that the narrator is extremely unhappy with his current persona and the status quo of his life and desperately wants to get out of his skin. A more stylish skin, a more cunning person, a go-getter. And that’s what Tyler is all about.Tyler is a proper bullshitter. But he does this in such a way that you would never guess that he is bullshitting. When the narrator meets Tyler for the first time on the plane, Tyler, in his iconoclastic manner, ridicules on the illusion of safety in airlines.He then goes on to give an explanation for the perceived calm expression of people’s faces in the airline safety procedure booklet. Tyler cannily expounds that oxygen masks are present in airlines because oxygen gets you high and hence during an emergency exit procedure, it makes your more alert.Actually, that’s sheer bullshit. It is the lack of oxygen that can get you high.However, this scene has a couple of significant aspects to it. It indicates (after you have finished watching the movie) that Tyler can churn out wisdom gems out of nothing. He can bullshit in a manner that appears authentic and that is his most attractive feature.Consider this sentence in the same scene when he says, “Did you know if you mix equal parts of gasoline and frozen orange juice concentrate, you can make napalm?” The narrator is quite taken aback by this surprising piece of information out of nowhere.Why not? Because that’s absolute bullshit. Napalm stands for naphthenic acid and palmitic acid. Also, why does the juice have to be frozen?! This one scene gives you an idea inside Tyler’s mind. He is this suave person who can make any lie seem worth living your life for. He repeatedly uses this technique throughout the movie.At the bar (a lot of bullshit rendered in a buy-able manner)At the soap scene where he philosophises about lifeAt the fight club team meetings (where he gives these leader-type talks)This ability of Tyler lures people around him (starting from the narrator) which eventually develops into The Fight club.In the iconic scene where Tyler gets punched by Luo (1:12:23) and Tyler starts bleeding profusely, did you notice anything strange?When Luo starts punching him, Tyler starts bleeding. But when Luo punches him again the second time around, there is no blood on Tyler’s face:The narrator is just hallucinating the whole sequence so he does not focus on the pain inflicted by Luo and focuses more on negotiating the place for Fight club.There are so many other “Show but don’t tell” scences but I am running out of patience here and hence going to post this just as it is.Will add more if possible.

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