Hollywood is where the United States film and television industries have most of their studios and offices. It is located in northwest Los Angeles, California. It has many attractions for the film industry. It has an ideal climate, sunny and temperate with varied terrain.
In 1908, one of his first feature films ‘The Count of Monte Cristo’ was completed. It was shot in Chicago. In addition, by the end of 1911 more than 15 film production companies had emerged in the area. Famous people in Hollywood before World War I included Charlie Chaplin, Samuel Goldwyn, Douglas Fairbanks, and Cecil B. de Mille. The 20th century: Fox, Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, Paramount Pictures, Columbia, Warner Brothers, etc. they were among his best film companies.
However, with the advent of talkies, many famous stars of the silent era were virtually forced into retirement. However, the biggest threat to Hollywood came with the introduction of television in the late 1940s. Many movie companies had to lower their blinds. Also, this brought a big change in Hollywood. In the early 1960s, Hollywood supplied around 80% of the programs for the American television network.
Today, Hollywood is not only the center of the film industries, but also of America’s film and recording industries.
Hollywood is the largest film industry in total revenue factor and the second largest in total ticket grosses, total movie release. Movies that are released around the world on High screens, it doesn’t matter, today’s Hollywood includes high technology in its studios.
Image shown is from DW Griffith’s epic film ‘Intolerance’. It was made around 1916 and generally accepted by film critics and the public as one of the greatest classics of all time.
An adobe hut stood in Nopalera, named for the area’s native Mexican Nopal cactus in 1853. By 1870, an agricultural community flourished in the area with thriving crops of many common and exotic varieties. These occupants knew the area as the Cahuenga Valley, after the pass in the Santa Monica Mountains instantly to the north. Soon after, the land conjecture led to the subdivision of large parcels and an influx of householders.
Some of the other Hollywood highlights are the Hollywood Bowl (a natural amphitheater), the Pilgrimage Play Amphitheater and the Greek Theater in Griffith Park, Grauman’s Chinese Theater, and the California Art Club.