Origin of cinema
Examples from the Web for cinematic
But those watching Selma were judging a work of cinematic art.Dr. King Goes to Hollywood: The Flawed History of ‘Selma’
January 2, 2015
Of course, the output of this cinematic tradition has been mostly male-dominated.‘Zero Motivation’: the Funny Side of the IDF
December 8, 2014
This week, Greg and Jill Henderson brought to life the cinematic science of the hoverboard from Back to the Future Part II.I Want My Damn Hoverboard! 12 Movie Inventions That Should Exist
October 25, 2014
It has killed over 200 people on screen, plenty of cinematic conventions regarding good taste, and at least one movie theater.How to Save Silent Movies: Inside New Jersey’s Cinema Paradiso
October 2, 2014
Twilight is a good story, and the idea of its two cinematic leads falling in love makes it an even better one.Dear Rabid, Racist Twihards: Stop Trolling Robert Pattinson’s New Belle
September 30, 2014
Why not take a further wrinkle from the cinematic drama and throw upon the screen a succinct rsum of the previous argument?
- mainly British
- a place designed for the exhibition of films
- (as modifier)a cinema seat
- the cinema
- the art or business of making films
- films collectively
Word Origin and History for cinematic
1914, in the movies sense, from French cinématique (1917), from cinéma (see cinema). Related: Cinematically.
1899, "a movie hall," from French cinéma, shortened from cinématographe "motion picture projector and camera," coined 1890s by Lumiere brothers, who invented it, from Latinized form of Greek kinemat-, comb. form of kinema "movement," from kinein "to move" (see cite) + graphein "to write" (see -graphy). Meaning "movies collectively, especially as an art form" recorded by 1914. Cinéma vérité is 1963, from French.