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Encyclopedia > North American cinema
North American cinema

The term North American cinema is generally used to refer collectively to the film industries of the United States and Canada. The term is cultural rather than geographic; the film industries of Mexico and Cuba are normally considered part of Latin American cinema.[1][2][3] The cinema of Canada has produced many people who have made an impact in the cinema of the world, despite the small scale of the Canadian film industry. ... The history of cinema in Québec started on June 27, 1896 when the French Louis Minier inaugurated the first movie projection in North America in a Montreal theatre room. ... American cinema has had a profound effect on cinema across the world since the early 20th century. ... Cinema admissions in 1995 The film industry consists of the technological and commercial institutions of filmmaking: i. ... Latin American cinema refers collectively to the film output and film industries of Latin America. ...


See also

American cinema has had a profound effect on cinema across the world since the early 20th century. ... Film in Florida is a major industry in the State with Florida ranking third in the U.S. for film production (after California and New York, respectively) based on revenue generated (according to 2006 Florida Film Commission Data). ... The cinema of Canada has produced many people who have made an impact in the cinema of the world, despite the small scale of the Canadian film industry. ... The history of cinema in Québec started on June 27, 1896 when the French Louis Minier inaugurated the first movie projection in North America in a Montreal theatre room. ... This article does not cite any references or sources. ...

References

  1. ^ Mexican Cinema: A Panoramic View, Manuel Michel and Neal Oxenhandler, Film Quarterly 18, #4 (Summer 1965), pp. 46–55.
  2. ^ p. 28, Mexican National Cinema, Andrea Noble, London, New York: Routledge, 2005. ISBN 0415230101.
  3. ^ Magical Reels: A History of Cinema in Latin America, John King, London, New York: Verso, 2000. ISBN 185984233X.



 
 

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