- Identify your selected film, including writer, director, year of release, and genre.
- Briefly summarize the film in which you apply your knowledge of the difference between the film’s story and
- Describe one of the broad theories you have learned about in class (auteur theory, genre theory, formalist
theory) and analyze your selected film through that lens.
- Evaluate the use of three specific techniques and design
elements employed in the film as they contribute to the overarching narrative and theme of the film. This can
include elements of mise-en-scène (e.g., lighting, sound, composition of frame, costuming, etc.) and editing
(e.g., cuts and transitions, shots used, angles, etc.).
- Describe the connection between this film and society (i.e., politically or culturally, positive or negative) and
draw conclusions about its impact
term. (jahan, mahmud and papageorgiou, 2014) To understand Keynes, it is important to note that unlike most economists nowadays, his key target was to get completely rid of unemployment: the “real problem, fundamental yet essentially simple is to provide employment for everyone.” His objective for unemployment is “the sort of level we are facing in wartime less than 1 per cent.” Keynes strongly denied that the fundamental cause of unemployment is wage and price rigidities (Higgs, 1995). He said that once full employment is reached then markets can work freely. He also claimed in his book “The General Theory of Employment, Interest and Money” that socialization of investment incorporating public-private partnership, might be needed to secure full employment (Keynes, 1936). He opposed to an economy which generated far less than it could, a problem which left millions of people unemployed in economies where work is not only social status, but source of revenue. The significant impact of Keynesianism throughout the World War II is widely attributed to the obliteration of mass employment, which occasioned in an extreme influence and spread of Keynesianism connecting to the government’s duty of upholding full employment.( (Higgs, 1995) For example, in 1944, the UK government espoused a plan towards ensuring a “high and stable level of employment” as a part of its employment policy (Jstor.org, 2012). In the USA, the Employment Act of 1946 displayed the commitment of the Federal Government in embracing measures to accomplish “maximum employment, production and purchasing power”. The dedications by both the UK and the USA were of ultimate importance concerning the spread and influence of Keynesianism, even though they were lacking the ways of reaching the stated aims of maximum employment (Jstor.org, 2012) When looking at the case of the United Kingdom, Keynes had an opinion that the target 3 per cent of average employment was tremendously optimistic and said that there was no possible harm in putting i>GET ANSWER