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John Ford: Film Director
Noted for his work on movies like Stagecoach and The Searchers, the four academy award winner film director John Ford was noted for his capacity of putting twist on life’s realities as presented on film. Taking his stand in filmography and movie production during the Silent Era, Ford’s reputation was established to be somewhat related to what is real, championing on life itself and how its facts could be better defined alongside the exceptional additions that cinematic directors give specific attention to. With controlled to limited resources and materials for film making, Ford made sure that his works would be somewhat more than just the usual silent picture. He wanted to make sure that his film would be set apart from the others. Basically, this insists on making use of extraordinary add-ons to the film thus improving the meaning it serves to the viewers.
When the talkies era was introduced in 1928 to 1939, it could be assumed how Ford tried to reestablish his style while refurbishing the way he intended to make a mark on how particular characters were presented utilizing reflective scripts that are able to represent the being of the characters accordingly which allows a distinct sense of insistence on how the audiences are reflected in the characterization of each person; Ford makes sure that the society is represented well in most of his works, thus suggesting a connection with the people.
The last years of Ford’s life is what makes his legacy extensively effective in affecting the overall industry of film production. The most insistent sense of development that he has left in his career is that of the creation of the John Ford Award, a film-maker’s most extensive sense of what makes a good film director at present.
Anderson, Lindsay. About John Ford, London: Plexus. 1999. Bogdanovich, Peter. John Ford, Berkeley: University of California Press. 1978.
Cowie, Peter. John Ford and the American West, New York: Harry Abrams Inc. 2004.