"Many franchise films are the work of people with considerable talent and artistry. You can see it on screen. The fact that the films themselves do not interest me is a matter of personal taste and temperament," Scorsese wrote. "I know that if I was younger, if I was later, I might be excited about these photos and maybe even want to do one myself. But I grew up when I did it and developed a sense of movies – what they were and what they could be – this is as far from the Marvel universe as we are on Earth, from Alpha Centaur. "
The director explained that when he was younger, he came to watch films on Alfred Hitchcock also acknowledged that these could be considered franchise films of her era and that, yes, they may even have had the quality of a 'theme couple' k, "but that is not their defining characteristic.
" Sixty or 70 years later, we are still looking at these and marveling at them. But these are the thrills and turmoil that we keep coming back to? No I think so, "Scorsese said. "The set designs in north by northwest are stunning, but they would be nothing more than a series of dynamic and elegant compositions and cuts without the painful emotions at the center of the story or the absolute loss of Carrie Grant's character. "
The director describes today's cinema as" marketed, tested by an audience, tested, modified, lined and reworked until it is ready for consumption. "
Scorsese continues his assessment by comparing Marvel films with the movie-makers' bus station today.
" Another way to indicate this is that they are anything other than Paul Thomas Anderson or Claire Dennis or Spike Lee or Ari Aster, Catherine Bigelow or Wes Anderson, "he writes." When I watch a movie from one of these directors, I know that I will see something completely new and be taken to unexpected and perhaps even unchanging areas of experience. My sense of what is possible when telling stories with moving images and sounds
The filmmaker added that he had a reason to speak out against these films. Scorsese wrote that the current landscape makes it harder than ever for movies without franchising to enter theaters, and admitted that as a man who recently made Irishman for Netflix, using streaming service resources that none traditional studio would not have for this movie.
"We have a theater window, which is great," he writes. "I would like the photo to be played on larger screens for longer periods of time? Of course I would. But no matter who you make your movie with, the fact is that screens in most multiplexes are packed with franchise photos." [1