Unfortunately, the couple has little money and cannot marry.
How to Write a Summary of an Article? The scene itself shows the death of the main Protagonist, Marion. In this essay I am going to explore the Shower Scene in detail and show how Alfred Hitchcock created the excitement present in the scene as much by Technique as by Action and I will show how the scene is so important to Psycho as a whole.
The composer accountable for it is Bernard Herrmann. The Action of the scene is very fast-paced and the Music present in the scene is a direct reflection of this.
The sound is very rough, the high, screeching Violins create excitement as the action becomes more frenzied, so do the Violins. This goes on for the duration of the attack, there is no relent until Marion is dead.
This leaves the Audience lost, confused as to what exactly is going on in front of their eyes. The screaming emitted from Marion and the Violins is almost in-sync. As the attacker departs and Marion slowly slides down the wall and into the bath in her dying moments, heavy Cello and Double Bass movements seem to drag her body down.
The serene sound of a Shower opens and closes the Scene. This makes the Audience uneasy. It makes the Audience realise that all of this action is taking place in the most normal of places, the Bathroom. This is one factor of how the Excitement of the Shower Scene is created as much by Technique as by Action or Dialogue.
The Scene is very, very fast-paced. Action is rife and the editing of the Scene carries this. The Shots quickly snap between the knife, Marion and her attacker, Mrs.
This is very skilful editing as over 75 shots are used in the Scene, all skilfully snapping into the next. The fast snapping of the Shots helps the Actors in their quest to convey extreme violence on-screen.
The Shots themselves seem to be frenzied, bloodthirsty in their constant snapping. The Audience is bombarded by various different images, this makes them very confused. This is what Hitchcock envisaged. Even when the attacker departs, we do not focus on Marion long enough to take in the damage she has most certainly suffered at the hands of Mrs.
The shots continually snap to various objects of interest around the room, eventually panning slowly around and into her room. The money is very clearly focused on at the very end of the Scene.
We know that the money has not been touched; this throws the Audience even more. They are now deeply afraid as this was, clearly, not a murder to get the money. The Audience are left to try and figure the motive out on their own. This Scene lasts for around 45 seconds, but contains over 75 Shots.
This is very skilful editing. A very peculiar aspect of this Scene is the Setting. Psycho changed all that. Hitchcock used the ordinaries of the Bathroom to cause massive unease in his Audience. It was a place you could go to be your most vulnerable, a very private space.
While in the Bathroom you are very vulnerable, but most people do not think of that when inside.
When showering, you are naked.The film I chose to watch is the original Psycho, filmed in and directed by Alfred Hitchcock.
The stars of the cast included Anthony Perkins, Janet Leigh, Vera Miles, John Gavin, and Martin Balsam. In the “shower scene” in Alfred Hitchcock’s movie, the amount of blood that flowed can be considered in contemporary times as nothing short of artistry or a sense of tastefulness in the viewer’s understanding.
Ironically Alfred Hitchcock’s “Psycho” was originally a crime thriller and was never meant to be a horror film. Yet it turned out to be the most famous of all horror films.
Summaries. A Phoenix secretary embezzles forty thousand dollars from her employer's client, goes on the run, and checks into a remote motel run by a young man under the domination of his mother. The film Psycho by Alfred Hitchcock is regarded as one of the most scarring films ever made.
The film based on real life events depicting an ordinary neighbor turned in to a monstrous killer. Film Analysis of Alfred Hitchcock’s “Psycho” Introduction “Psycho” () is based on a novel of the same name by Robert Bloch.
The film was directed by Hollywood legend, Alfred Hitchcock. The screen play was written by Joseph Stephano and based on the real life crimes of serial killer, Ed Gein.