April 16, 2011 by staff
Charlie Chaplin, On April 16 in 1889 had been very kind to give this world, and later Hollywood, a wonderful actor and director, whose films have eclipsed all the movies in wide receiving messages through the most simple, emotional and fun, but effective. Charlie Chaplin not only proved that the camera is the language of silent film, but also gave the film fine art of mime.
India eminent cartoonist R.K. Laxman, once said: “The instinct to laugh has survived all the wars, tragedies and sufferings that fill the history of our world.” So, perhaps, all the films of Charlie Chaplin have been a good-humored approach to life. In almost all his films, Charlie Chaplin, has shown some social issue or any political issue as a matter of laughter and not of serious concern.
However, it would be wrong to say that humor is just the heart of Chaplin films. In fact, all Chaplin’s films combined satire with pathos and gentle humor. A film like “The Immigrant.” Launched in 1917, not two-reel film Chaplin made only international fame, but also demonstrated his great gift of being able to portray the social satire on the big screen.
He is a legend of comedy and film, a man still cited as a source of inspiration decades after his death.
And now, in honor of what would have been his 122nd birthday of Charlie Chaplin has inspired one of the most ambitious of Google “doodles” never.
On Friday, the space on the Google home page, which usually contains the multicolor logo prominently YouTube tribute to black and white to Chaplin, whose birthday is Saturday.
The short “silent” film is the first video of Google Doodle and was created with the help of the Niles Essanay Silent Film Museum.
“True art, Chaplin’s films still feels fresh today even though some are nearly a century old,” wrote Ryan Germick, a team member of Google Doodle, the official blog company. “We hope that our website gets people talking about their work and the many virtues of silent movies.”
The project is a work team of Google Doodle, which is dedicated to sprucing up the website of the regular Google search with color images for parties or other significant dates or events.
The video was filmed in Niles, California, the site of several icons of the silent films of Chaplin, as “The Tramp”, and has the entire team of Google Doodle.
Team member Mike Dutton imitates Chaplin, who, in the two-minute video, attempts to make money by making your own drawing before tricking a policeman say to buy breakfast.
The video will remain on Google’s site through Saturday, according to the blog post.
In a recent interview, Ryan Doodle Germick creative team leader told CNN that the drawings started as a way of humanizing the search page, but it became more elaborate as time.
“It’s definitely something we try to mix and store amazing,” said Germick (which functions as the police say in the video above). “Our hope is to reach the homepage of Google, and we are very grateful for that. We want to turn and try something fun.”
Some other notable scribbles in recent months have honored novelist Jules Verne, 12th anniversary of Google, the appearance of the codification of HTML 5 and, perhaps most notably, the 30th anniversary of Pac-Man arcade game of 80′s.
Chaplin is undoubtedly the most iconic and recognizable star of the early silent films, including classics like “City Lights” and “Modern Times.” Born in London in 1889, was best known for his little tramp character, which wore a bowler hat, mustache, cane and baggy pants.
Chaplin died in Vevey, Switzerland, on December 25, at the age of 88.
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