As pertaining to motion pictures, describes any film that exploits, in its marketing or promotion, the use of stereoscopic (3-dimensional) filmmaking techniques.

This blog is my notepad as I research a nonfiction book spotlighting 3-D genre films of the last century. While the book will focus primarily on films from the 60's, 70's and 80's this blog has no restrictions.

All articles on this blog are copyright 2010-13 of its author,
Jason Pichonsky, unless otherwise stated.

Images are used for information purposes and remain the rights of their respective owners.

Based on a layout by: 16thday


There seems to be a number of scenes cut from both the shooting script and the storyboards of The Mask. However most of these scenes were likely never shot.

In the script (which contains the 2-D sequences) the cut scenes are crossed off, indicating that the decision to cut them was made in either production or on the shooting day.

The exorcised shots in the storyboard (the blueprint used to shot the 3-D sequences) contained giant rats and a horse. If these sequences were shot it highly unlikely that Julian Roffman would not have used them. Again it can down to a question of cost cutting and staying on budget.

The following opens the second 3-D nightmare. Panels 7 and 8 do not appear in the film.

This section, featuring a horse and rider, seems to come at the end of the last 3-D sequence.

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