A movie is made up of elements that, if used in a proper and professional way, will definitely lead to the success of the film in the target market, whether it is the target audience of general or specific audiences. After screenwriting, directing and acting, for many movies, make- up is one of the most important parts of the three main sub-categories that can play a significant role in the attractiveness, development and success of the film. There have been some lasting make-up in the films that have remained in the minds of the audience for decades and in turn have made the film visible even in the next generations.
Making up entered the competitive section of the Academy Awards in 1981, followed by a new chapter in making up in cinema. Make-up work is very tedious and difficult for both make-up artists and actors, and sometimes it takes hours or even days, so much so that in most Hollywood film studios, a psychologist is created to cope with the difficulty of make-up. The background is on the calmness and tolerance of the actors during makeup and work. Therefore, in view of these cases, each of the following portraits deserved an Oscar. Changes that challenge the ultimate in appearance and three-dimensionality of man with a breathtaking change.
Brad Pitt as Benjamin Button
After watching "The Strange Case of Benjamin Button", you can imagine a complete picture of Brad Pitt's aging in your mind. However, he may not be as short as 22 cm in old age.
"John Matozak" as "Slot" (Lazy)
John Matozak was a professional footballer who played the role of "slot" in "Ganiz". His character in this film is an adult man with a spirit, but with a deformed and scary face. The character's make-up or face painting was considered a revolution in this field in its time in 1986. This character is still a well-known cultural symbol in Hollywood today.
Ralph Fiennes as Lord Voldemort
While most of Fiennes' portrayals for the Harry Potter films were created by a team of visual effects, his snake nose was actually created with the state-of-the-art CGI animation technology.
"Eddie Murphy" in the role of all the characters in the film
Eddie Murphy likes to star in almost all of his films. In "Nutty Professor" and later in "Norbit," Eddie plays a bunch of characters, all of which are quite compelling. You could say they are Eddie, but he plays their individual character so well that they really look like different people.
Robin Williams as "Mrs. Dobt fire"
One of the cinema critics says that watching Ms. Debt Fire these days brings tears to my eyes. The late actor Robin Williams did an amazing job as the world's best babysitter and had great makeup to make it more believable. There were eight different stages of make-up to achieve this look of the character "Debt Fire" character, which she had to go through a lot of time to get the perfect look.
Charlize Theron as Eileen Vornos
Charlize Theron in "Monster" really wanted people to pay attention to her acting, not her beauty (or eyebrows). The Australian actor successfully appeared in one of his heaviest roles as the serial killer Eileen Vornos.
Jim Carrey as the Grinch
After Carrey starred in the hit film "Mask," he said he would never make another film that needed a major makeover. However, when he was offered the Grinch in "How the Grinch Stole Christmas," he was unable to pass. He apparently had to take classes on how to resist the nerve-wracking makeup of his face, because the character's facial expressions were so tedious.
Robert Downey Jr. as Kirk Lazarus as Lincoln Osiris
Downey Jr. may have been made up with a black character in "Tropic Thunder," but he was arguably the biggest character in the entire film; And it must be honestly admitted that his facial expressions seem very convincing.
"Heath Ledger" as "Joker"
Heath Ledger underwent insane changes with the Dark Knight's makeup, including "Glasgow Smile", which became one of the most enduring and famous face symbols. Instead, Ledger's role is said to have had a real impact on his psyche.
Undoubtedly, the role of Heath Ledger as the Joker is one of the most powerful games in the history of Hollywood and world of cinema. The Oscars also failed to reach the pinnacle of acting glory, and although Heath Ledger did not compete for the Oscars and lost his life, he gave the Academy Award for Best Actor to an actor who was still alive.
Gary Oldman as Mason Werger
Gary Oldman is known as an acting chameleon. He is known for his great variety of designs, different accents and sometimes very beautiful makeup (for example, Dracula). But in Hannibal, Oldman was completely unrecognizable as a terrified, deformed child named Mason Werger and of course his recent film "Darkest hours".
Doug Jones as Fawn
Doug Jones is the dream of film's face designers. His insane height and features mean that he has played very crazy characters. He was a powerful actor in the characters of "Faun" and "Pale Man" in the Penn Labyrinth. He has also starred in Guillermo del Toro's "Imitation" and "Hellboy."
"John Travolta" as "Edna Turnbold"
Who knew that John Travolta could play the role of such a woman so plausibly? The star of "Pulp Fiction" starring Quentin Tarantino played Edna Turnblad in the 2007 version of "Hairspray."
Ron Pearlman as Hellboy
More than 35 professional makeup artists worked together to turn Ron Pirlman into the fiery red devil, the "son of hell." Perlman had to sit for more than hours for several days while the makeup team worked on him.
"John Hart" as "Elephant Man"
In David Lynch's The Elephant Man, the late John Hart played John Merrick, a historical figure (real name Joseph Merrick) who suffered from a rare facial deformity caused by a rare disease called elephantiasis. It took Hart more than eight hours to make up and two hours to clear it after filming. Following the screening of the film and the criticism of such an ugly make-up by many viewers, the Academy Awards also criticized this level of facial reshaping.
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