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Copy of Movie Theater Security

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Briana Martinez

on 1 April 2013

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Transcript of Copy of Movie Theater Security

Entertainment, Parties, Movies, and TV in the 1920's Entertainment Mickey Mouse Mickey Mouse made his first debut on November 28th, 1928.
Steamboat Willie was the first ever sound cartoon.
Mickey Mouse has become the face of Disney.
The sound technology was not available on the West Coast so, the sound had to be created in New York. History Parties Movies Pictures Television History Works Cited Broadway Radio Created By:
Briana Martinez
Breanna Bernal
Literary Genres - 4th Period
1 April 2013 It was the beginning of nightly entertainment in America.
It allowed everyone in America to become connected.
In the 1920s about 60% of all Americans owned a radio.
Most shows were first started on the radio before they were transferred to the TV.
During the 20s, radio consisted of mostly news, music, and kid bedtime stories.
The big radio stations were NBC and CBS.
Radio allowed people to be exposed to more advertisements. During the 1920s, Broadway reached its prime.
Since Americans were becoming more reckless, the traditional story line went away.
There were over 50 musicals opening in a single season.
Some of the big Broadway hits were "Sally" and "No, No, Nanette". Poem During the 1920s, television was much smaller than the radio.
In 1926, John L. Baird was the first to telecast a object in motion.
On May 11, 1928, General Electric began the first regular broadcast station, WGY.
It revolutionized the media because it was able to combine the aspects of sight and sound.
The radio stations eventually converted to television stations. History College Students often held parties known as brawls, rubs, or work outs.
The dances that were popular at the parties were the Fox Trot, the Lindy, and the Charleston.
Petting parties were often held. They were parties in which the guests would kiss and hug. History The Jazz Singer It was released by Warner Brothers in 1927.
It was the first movie that included sound on its film strip.
It was a "talkie" and it helped lead to the decrease in the silent films. Charlie Chaplin He was one of the most popular silent film actors during the 1920s.
He developed the skill of keeping the audiences attention without sound.
Some of his popular works during the 1920s were "The Kid" and "Women in Paris." Silent movies were very popular during the 1920s. The silent movies were usually accompanied by live music.
Some of the popular silent movies included "The Phantom of the Opera" and "Nosferatu."
During the 1920s, talkies were created. They were movies with sound that had been prerecorded and combined with the motion film. There was a big increase in the entertainment industry in the 1920s.
In the 1920s, Broadway had reached an all-time high.
Radio began being used all across the nation.
It was the decade in which Mickey Mouse and Winnie the Pooh was created.
The entertainment reflected the changing culture. Roaring 20s

The war to end all wars was over,
and so was the deadly flu.
It was time to think of life and living,
a time for me and you.

You in your flapper finery,
your long cigarette holder askew.
Me in my knickers and straw hat,
we strolled down the avenue.

Watched movies both silent and sinful,
until the night was new.
And then danced till the night was gone,
drinking the latest bootleg brew.


To the sound of the Count and Duke,
the Charleston, the Lindy Hop so brand-new.
We were bee’s knees, to the tees,
and nouveau riche, too.

We were Bearcat and Stutts,
Tin Lizzies in ruts, always on the go.
When I asked you to "cut the rug. "
You never, ever, said "No."

You were my peach,
we'd summer at the beach.
And welcome the winter snow.
A warm fire with no place to go.

We were high wire,
our hearts were on fire,
it lasted as long as a flame,
a decadent decade in name.

Came 1929 and the dire bell rang,
we sang our last “Old Lang Syne.”
But as we look back, can’t help but lack,
the luster of that wild and wonderful time. "1920's Movies." 1920-30.com. N.p., n.d. Web. 01 Apr. 2013.
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Gouveia, Michele. "Running Wild: College Students in the 1920s." Flapperjane.com. N.p., 2004. Web. 01 Apr. 2013.
Hull, Ronald W. "Poem: Roaring 20s." Ronhullauthor.com. N.p., n.d. Web. 01 Apr. 2013.
Kenrick, John. "Stage Musicals 1920's I: Early Hits and Sally." Musicals 101. N.p., 1996. Web. 01 Apr. 2013. "Media in the 1920s." ThinkQuest. Oracle Foundation, n.d. Web. 01 Apr. 2013.
"Mickey Mouse Analysis." Analysis of an American Icon. N.p., 16 Oct. 2003. Web. 01 Apr. 2013.
"Nosferatu (1922)." Traileraddict.com. N.p., n.d. Web. 1 Apr. 2013.
"Radio." Americainclass.org. N.p., n.d. Web. 01 Apr. 2013.
"Radios in the 1920s." Virginia.edu. N.p., n.d. Web. 01 Apr. 2013.
"Rainier Theater." Washington.edu. N.p., n.d. Web. 01 Apr. 2013.
Rosenberg, Jennifer. "The Jazz Singer." About.com. N.p., n.d. Web. 01 Apr. 2013.
“Steamboat Willie (Whistling Song).” Online Video Clip. YouTube. YouTube, 31 Oct. 2009. Web. 29 Mar. 2013.
Thompson, Kate, and David Bordwell. "Observations on Film Art." Davidbordwell.net. N.p., 13 May 2007. Web. 01 Apr. 2013.
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