Source: Photo of Sergei Eisenstein; wikimedia, http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Sergei_Eisenstein_03.jpg, Photo of Lev Kuleshov; wikimedia, http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/en/thumb/1/16/Lev_Kuleshov.jpg/200px-Lev_Kuleshov.jpgPhoto of Alfred Hitchcock; wikimedia, http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Hitchcock,_Alfred_02.jpg, Video clip of Sergei Eisenstein using Montage Theory;, archive.org, http://archive.org/details/RomanceSentimentale, Video of burrito, microwave and fire extinguisher, shot by Nancy Esslinger
An approach to filmmaking which uses quick film editing and the juxtaposition of unrelated sometimes conflicting images in rapid succession to impart meaning.
Russian film director who pioneered the use of montage in film in the 1920s.
A film technique named after Russian psychologist Lev Kuleshov, who experimented to discover that viewing a picture followed by another picture induces a thought.
Equation used to label images and definite Montage Theory.
English film director noted for his suspenseful movies. Hitchcock often used montage to intensify the suspense and horror in his work.
A system of editing that uses the dynamics of colliding images to create a new abstract image or idea not necessarily related to the previous two images.