This study examines the complex relationship between movie
budgeting and the creative process in Hollywood filmmaking. To
understand the effects of this relationship on the finished
product, several films are analyzed throughout pre-production,
production and post-production. These stages of filmmaking are
further divided into categories for each case in order to reveal
examples of potential conflicts that arise between investors and
creators. A case study approach is guided by theories of the
production of culture, which state that creative products
manufactured in the cultural industry must be analyzed in relation
to their surrounding society. In their application to these cases,
these theories suggest that social and financial influences on
members of the Hollywood community produce a unique creative
environment that may become increasingly detached from an
international audience. Findings suggest previous indicators of box
office success are becoming primary influences in the filmmaking
process. The study also finds that financial standards in Hollywood
potentially inhibit innovation among creative participants within a
limited Hollywood creative sphere.
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