The use of black and white seemsnever to fail, it simple strong andgives a professional feel every time.This particular title is in type writerfont which is similar to what weused for our presentation- this isevidence that we could use thatsame font for our titles and credits.However my worry is that it mightjust be to simple and not enough toreally give an intense feel to theproject.
The snatch title is also similar to the other in the fact that it isessentially black and white. However the font is more bulkyand with a full stop and underline making it seems almost likea report rather than just a title as titles do not have full stops,further due to the full stop and underling the title seemsheavy hitting . Putting the picture over the title is different tothe other plain black and white titles however it still retainsthe same quality.
The actual title seen is classic 70s cinematic , and seeing as we are not based in the 70s we will not use this as inspiration. Furthermore I dislike the fact they have layered title as it deviates attention from both bits of writing and makes everything seem unPulp fiction is a crime fiction film with a great reputation. It focused.begins by giving a dictionary definition of the word pulpalready giving the film a certain feel. The black and white issimple but very strong. The film company and its titles are matching (this is something we could do with the Gravitational media logo). The yellow and black contrast well and the font reminds me of classic cinema which is often referred to as the golden age of cinema therefore giving the film a positive stigma before its even viewed.
Early 1900s films The opening credits come on in a rounded more than cornered font which seems typical of detective films from my research. The white font colour also seems typical of detective/mystery films. In this film opening it begins with the opening credits which is very typical of the films from the early 1900s. The font is white and softer than some fonts like Arial. The style of writing seems to give of a precious upper class feel which is very typical of mid 1900s films.