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1948 Monaco Grand Prix
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Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. The 1948 Monaco Grand Prix was a Grand Prix motor race, held in Monte Carlo on 16 May 1948. The first event under a new formula, 1 litres supercharged or 4 litres naturally aspirated, it featured a motley crowd of marques. Jean-Pierre Wimille's 1,430 cc (87 cu in) Simca-Gordini took an early lead, but was overwhelmed by the Maserati 4CLs of Giuseppe Farina and then Luigi Villoresi. Farina would take the win. Previous race: 1947 French Grand Prix 1948 Grand Prix season Grandes Épreuves Next race: 1948 Swiss Grand Prix Previous race: 1937 Monaco Grand Prix Monaco Grand Prix Next race: 1950 Monaco Grand Prix

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1948 Swiss Grand Prix
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Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. The 1948 Swiss Grand Prix was a Grand Prix motor race held at Circuit Bremgarten, near Bern, on 4 July 1948. Despite racing for nearly two hours, at the finishing line Frenchman Jean-Pierre Wimille was only 0.2 seconds behind the race winner, the Italian driver Carlo Felice Trossi. Trossi's compatriot Luigi Villoresi finished over two and a half minutes behind the pair, in third place. Pre-WWII star driver Achille Varzi was killed when he crashed during practice, and the wealthy Swiss privateer Christian Kautz died in an accident during the race. Grand Prix Race Previous race: 1948 Monaco Grand Prix 1948 Grand Prix season Grandes Épreuves Next race: 1948 French Grand Prix Previous race: 1947 Swiss Grand Prix Swiss Grand Prix Next race: 1949 Swiss Grand Prix Previous race: 1947 Belgian Grand Prix European Grand Prix (Designated European Grand Prix Next race: 1949 Italian Grand Prix

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The end of an era - Hollywood's decreasing
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Essay from the year 2002 in the subject American Studies - Culture and Applied Geography, grade: 1,0 (A), LMU Munich (America Institute), course: Introductory Composition, language: English, abstract: Since Thomas A. Edison's invention of the motion picture in 1889, movies have always attracted and fascinated the audience around the world. The unique combination of moving pictures and sound had one great advantage in contrast to past cultural events like the vaudeville, the musical or the theater: Its capability of reaching more people. In the course of time, smart business people began to found studios in order to produce full-length pictures. Up to 1948 the American film industry consisted of a certain number of studios, the so called 'Big Five'- Paramount, Twentieth Century-Fox, Warner Bros., RKO, and MGM- and the 'Little Three'- Columbia, Universal, and United Artists (Phillips 327). Over decades these studios managed to produce the most influential and most profitable movies worldwide. Things changed, however, and the era of the studio-production drew to a close as production of a feature film outside, meaning in the real world, became much cheaper than producing the picture in expensive stagesets, which had often been special manufactured and thus could only be used once. Changes were now unavoidable. After directors like Howard Hawks, George Cukor, Sidney Lumet, Don Siegel, and others influenced the art of motion picture in the first half of the century, others took over and led Hollywood to new fame and wealth. At the end of the sixties a new generation of young American filmmakers developed a more personal cinema, which was a combination of visions and marketing. Steven Spielberg, George Lucas, Martin Scorsese, and Francis Ford Coppola were the most popular advocates of the New Hollywood (Monaco 366). [...]

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The end of an era - Hollywood's decreasing
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Essay from the year 2002 in the subject American Studies - Culture and Applied Geography, grade: 1,0 (A), LMU Munich (America Institute), course: Introductory Composition, language: English, abstract: Since Thomas A. Edison's invention of the motion picture in 1889, movies have always attracted and fascinated the audience around the world. The unique combination of moving pictures and sound had one great advantage in contrast to past cultural events like the vaudeville, the musical or the theater: Its capability of reaching more people. In the course of time, smart business people began to found studios in order to produce full-length pictures. Up to 1948 the American film industry consisted of a certain number of studios, the so called 'Big Five'- Paramount, Twentieth Century-Fox, Warner Bros., RKO, and MGM- and the 'Little Three'- Columbia, Universal, and United Artists (Phillips 327). Over decades these studios managed to produce the most influential and most profitable movies worldwide. Things changed, however, and the era of the studio-production drew to a close as production of a feature film outside, meaning in the real world, became much cheaper than producing the picture in expensive stagesets, which had often been special manufactured and thus could only be used once. Changes were now unavoidable. After directors like Howard Hawks, George Cukor, Sidney Lumet, Don Siegel, and others influenced the art of motion picture in the first half of the century, others took over and led Hollywood to new fame and wealth. At the end of the sixties a new generation of young American filmmakers developed a more personal cinema, which was a combination of visions and marketing. Steven Spielberg, George Lucas, Martin Scorsese, and Francis Ford Coppola were the most popular advocates of the New Hollywood (Monaco 366). [...]

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