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The question is, then, what exactly constitutes a “classic” film. Can we simply classify this as a crime drama played out in black and white? Do you think it has any of that corny classical music on it? What about wearing a big powdered wig? What comes to mind when you think of the formal nature of both the characters and the period get-up and attire they wore? Is a “classic” film one that has been nominated for 10 Oscars? Or do you believe that the definition of a classic film is solely dependent on the audience and the individuals who watch it?

Since the invention of hamburgers, the traditional movie has proven to be one of the most significant advances in human history. Due to the fact that there were only three television channels available when we were children, the classic movie was the only show that we were able to take advantage of watching on television. It was during those good old Saturday afternoons and Sundays, when my dear father wasn’t consumed by the sports programs on show, that those classic movies from the past, movies featuring the glamour girls and the guys that inspired us boys to want to be cowboys, were made available for us to enjoy in all of their splendor. Those good old Saturday afternoons and Sundays were the only times when my dear father wasn’t watching the sports programmes on show.

Despite the fact that there is a clear distinction between classic movies and classic movies that feature only classic period elements (music, costumes, storylines, and so on), I would like to talk about how much I enjoy watching classic movies from the past and the present that are set during a specific time period and only include classic period elements.

I have a tendency to associate the beauties and beaus in black and white movies with the beauties and beaus, the curmudgeons in comedies, and the insights into who people were back then in histories with the insights into who people were like us but with an added je ne sais quoi that we must find out, learn about, and finally appreciate in as great a depth and as wide a breadth as we can in order to do them the justice they deserve. I tend to associate comedies with the cur

Take for instance Impromptu, which is one of my all-time favorite classical movies. This movie more or less recreates a couple of years in the lives of the characters George Sand, Franz Liszt, and Freiderich Chopin, as well as the royal and wealthy people who took artists in, allowing them to paint, create, compose, and write in exchange for wonderful company and fine entertainment. The focus of the movie is on Sand, who is determined to form a business partnership with Chopin despite the fact that she is just as aggressive as he was vulnerable. The direction, technique, and the delivery of words and emotion, along with the costumes, the soundtrack, the dialogue, and the setting, are all absolutely breathtaking. There are even a couple of themes that humans from the beginning of time until today can identify with or appreciate. These include the love and hate, good and evil, as well as longing and belonging motifs that are as timeless as the movie itself.

Other types of classic films, particularly those that are less mainstream and well-known, are among my favorites. For instance, I believe that Mrs. Parker and the Vicious Circle, Wilde, and Jefferson are just as deserving of classical movie acclaim as Amadeus, Emma, The Piano, and any number of Kenneth Branagh and Emma Thompson productions. I say this despite the fact that these three movies take place in clearly POST-classical time periods.