lm the excess of dialogue might come off as static and uninteresting. For the cinema form of expression relies upon visual imagery and photographic deception and technique to convey its messages. In Citizen Kane, shots of newspapers, newsreel footage, scenes played out with voice-over narration and other cinematic elements breakup the dialogue, propel the story, and are visually appealing.
Glasspell, S. (1917). A Jury of Her Peers. Every Week. Cromwell Publishing Company.
Cinema is much better than suited than the stage in another important difference between these two works. In Citizen Kane we are treated to many decades of experience and growth in a short time span. From KaneĂs childhood to his death, cinema is much more adept at conveying such a length of time in a short span than drama. Cinema enables greater manipulation of time and space to be made palpable to an audience, rather it is the simple flipping of the pages of days, months or years on a calendar that is often used to show time progress or the elaborate and sophisticated makeup and photographic affects that age Kane. However, the screen is more intimate than the stage. Therefore, the broad gestures and the raucous, unceasing chat