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How Creative And Deep Do You Find This Quote I Found Somewhere On The Web

How do I give photo credit in a photo uploaded on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, Flickr, or Website?

Method 1In the caption section where you are asked to give description about the picture; you can type in the Facebook Name of the person to whom you wanna give the credits and eventually tag that person. Make sure you type in "P.C. (Picture Credits)" before the person's name. Not that it's obligatory but it's a really good gesture. Ain't it?Method 2You can watermark the same thing on the photograph itself, as well. In this case stick to the original name of the person, if their Facebook Name and Real Name don't happen to be the same.But I guess the 1st method will be more handy.Hope I helped. Thanks.

What are some awesome WhatsApp profile pictures?

Some of my favourite pics:Motivational pics:Now some landscapesSomething humorous:Some humorous pics related to my profession:A serious pic:And now my favourite:Thank You everyone for patiently watching all the pics. :-)

Why do movie critics and audiences not agree?

I agree that it's mostly because everyone has their own opinions about everything but it does go slightly deeper than that. There's good and bad points, i.e. certain groups in the audience might not like the movie simply because they don't like the actor playing the role and maybe it could just be a simple issue of their face 'annoying' them. It can be silly and trivial like that. And then you'll have certain critics who'll get to the point where they sell out. Like there are many movies and there is no need to address specific titles because examples run rampant. I mean movies that are below par, yet, are given a good review. These movies have quotes in the magazines or on DVD boxes that say “amazing,” “a true masterpiece,” or other cheesy one liners. Once I watch the movie I find myself somewhat underwhelmed because the movie is not “amazing” by any means. Recently, I thought that with the film Contagion.

Maybe it depends on the critic. Some critics I believe are treated very well by the studios if they offer a good review. I believe I have read that somewhere. Harry Knowles was flown somewhere to see a film. I think he got a great hotel room, but still gave the film he saw, which I do not know the title of, a bad review. Other critics I guess you could trust a little more because they are a little more consistent with their reviews such as Roger Ebert or A.O. Scott. I think the ones with the big names that write for the big newspapers and magazines such as David Ansen for Newsweek, Richard Corliss and Richard Schickel for Time, Janet Maslin for the New York Times, Pauline Kael for the New Yorker, Peter Travers for Rolling Stone and Kenneth Turan for the L.A. Times maybe more qualified to give a better review because they write for a well respected magazine or newspaper.

I don't think we should rule out audiences either, if you go on websites like rotten tomatoes you'll see an average of what the critics are giving the movie and what the audiences give side by side (largely and for the most part, they don't differ greatly). Honestly, in my opinion I think the Internet does breed an innovation in film criticism. There's so much research and trailers that 'trend' on YouTube it does allow a rapid changeover in technologies and viewing modes in turn there's a rise in experimental ways of writing about film, perhaps a more "creative criticism”?