As I have said, I had another one of these already planned. I'm not going to lie to you—I planned them all before I started writing part one. Hopefully, this is the last part in the series (I say hopefully because, well, you never know with me, I tend to drag it out for as long as physically possible).
Here we are at Part Four and I want to say thank you to whoever is reading these because, honestly, they're quite long. I've tried to keep an open mind about what I'm going to write in this series and I am accepting suggestions if you have any and can justify why it should be on the list for studying film.
It is recommended that you watch Oliver Stone's film JFK (1991) before reading this article, as it will make the article easier to understand. If you would like to get the most out of this article then I would watch the film more than once over.
As you already know, I've covered Part One and Two already and so, if you want the more popular films watched by students of film, then please go to those articles. You would probably want to read Part One, one to 10 since those are the ones mostly covered by film theories everywhere. They've been over-analysed so much that well, there's hardly anything left. You could surprise me by giving me an analysis on one of those films that I haven't yet seen. And trust me, I have seen a lot.
As you already know, we've covered most of the obvious ones in "Part One" of this exercise. These posts are made to mark the end of season one of "The Filmmaker's Guide to..." and now, we move on to season two in which there are longer, more difficult films to analyse. Not the ones we've already done aren't difficult enough, let's just say the first one we're looking at for season two is a certain film by Oliver Stone. That article may be cut up into two parts since there is so much I want to say and I don't want to keep you longer than you're obliged to stick around.
As you all know, I hold a MA in Film and Writing and have a lot of experience with writing and studying film. I love this medium of entertainment because it involves so much storytelling and art in order to convey a productive and interesting narrative.