The evolution of film hardly slowed down in 1922. In Russia, filmmaker Lev Kuleshov starting to experiment with a new editing technique called “montage”. The technique would be made popular by fellow Russian filmmakers such as Sergei Eisenstein in the upcoming years. Meanwhile in America, the first 3D feature film was shown to a paying audience. In Los Angeles, The Power of Love, which has since become a lost film, used red and green coloring and became the first film to use an early version of 3D glasses.
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- In: Flickchart Film School
- Tags: 1922, 3D, Bram Stoker, Count Orlok, Dr. Mabuse the Gambler, Dracula, Erich von Strohein, F.W. Murnau, Foolish Wives, Fritz Lang, German Expressionist, Harold Lloyd, John Malkovich, Lev Kuleshov, Little Rascals, Little Red Riding Hood, Max Schreck, MPAA, Nanook of the North, Nosferatu, Nosferatu the Vampyre, One Terrible Day, Rin Tin Tin, Robert J. Flaherty, Safety Last!, Sergei Eisenstein, Shadow of the Vampire, The Cabinet of Dr. Caligari, The Man From Hell's River, The Power of Love, The Testament of Dr. Mabuse, Walt Disney, Warner Bros., Werner Herzog, Will Hays, Willem Dafoe