(redirected from picturization)
Also found in: Dictionary.
See: delineate
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
The solution is depicted in an animated graphic picturization that simulates both the figurative and the arithmetic solution.
Book illustrations can be synchronic with the text (Heninger on The Shepheardes Calender, Skilton on the Victorian novel) or later picturization (Wolfgang Lottes on The Lady of Shalott).
Philosophia, the avant-garde engineering venture, is home to 4+D Technology(SM) powering holo idea live omni simulation, optimization, picturization, harmonization, integration and animation.
The movie with its strong theme and picturization entertained the youth who came from different areas and walks of life to watch the movie.
43) Publicity in the Gaelic American claimed, "President De Valera has personally sanctioned Ireland a Nation as a picturization of the reality.
Fox Studios released The Big Trail, a picturization of westward expansion on the Oregon Trail in the mid-nineteenth century, only a few months after Abraham Lincoln.
In terms of narrative content, cinematic style, and conceptualization of characters, the melodramatic mode, broadly defined as Gledhill does, is conspicuously present in Bombay social films of the late 1940s and 1950s in the form of non-psychological characters, a Manichean moral order, and emotional excess concentrated in song sequences, often with overtly stylized or symbolic picturization.
All of this is quite new for Bollywood, particularly in relation to even the most recent picturizations of such (morning after) moments.
Both productions are picturizations of two bestselling place-based literary works that each feature female protagonists, Ramona and Necia, who are apparently the mixed-race daughters of Native women and Anglo-Saxon men.
An added benefit to this strategy was increased profits; picturizations of notable plays and novels appealed to a middle-class clientele without alienating working-class patronage.
Stagecoach (1939) is resolutely not described in Variety as a western (this would be a derogatory term in 1939),(6) but instead is a "`Grand Hotel' on wheels," an "absorbing drama without the general theatrics usual to picturizations of the early west.