Bonnie and Clyde tells the tale of two lovers who set out on a robbery frenzied during the Great Depression. Frank Hamer from Texas is the Texas Ranger who pursues them relentlessly. Bonnie and Clyde are able to evade their pursuers quite a while but they eventually get caught in a hail bullets. Bonnie and Clyde starred Warren Beatty and Faye Dunaway. Frank Hamer was played by Pyle. The 1967 film is one that will be remembered forever.
Bonnie and Clyde’s first kiss scene from Arthur Penn’s film Bonnie and Clyde, is a perfectly representative of the entire scene. A medium shot shows Bonnie placing her necklace in the mirror. Clyde and her sing a song she had just seen. She recites the line, “We are in the money, and we’re all in the money.” Bonnie’s singing brings Clyde into focus. Her words prompt Clyde, who asks Bonnie if a rich man would be a better choice than a criminal to take care of her. Bonnie insists that her desire for a rich man is not to be fulfilled by a wealthy man. Clyde, however, agrees with Bonnie. Clyde walks up to Bonnie and kisses him. But before they get any closer, Clyde says goodbye and tells Bonnie he’s not a lover boy. The fade-ins or fade-outs are the classic method of moving from one scene to the next. This scene is also its own time mark. The scene before and after it are at different times. This particular scene stands out because of the time break.
The scene’s mise en scene and cinematography enhance Bonnie and Clyde-Clyde’s struggles with their sexuality. The scene is lit in a constant manner. Clyde has already pulled down the shade to the window. This lighting creates an unflinching mood, warning the audience that it may not be a happy scene. The scene might have ended differently if it had been lit brighter. But even Bonnie and Clyde are first kissing, the lighting is unromantic. The film’s deep meaning is further enhanced by the scene’s dimmed colors and bleak mood. This scene has a significant impact on Bonnie and Clyde’s underlying theme.
Bonnie and Clyde are extremely important during their first conversation. Bonnie and Clyde discuss their first murder during this conversation. These shots show Bonnie and Clyde’s emotions. The close-ups show subtle movements, such as Bonnie’s eye tearing and her lips moving downwards into a frown. If a close-up was not used, such indistinct actions wouldn’t be shown.
The scene’s mise en scène is what gives the film its deeper meaning. The scene’s props are crucial. Clyde pulls down a window shade in the middle. It has a brownish, faded appearance with a cut out hole. This image shows Bonnie and Clyde living in a shabby home. It is more about their relationship as a whole. Their relationship is very dull and somber. They also need to be cared for better. Clyde’s nervousness about getting in touch with Bonnie is a big reason why they require more care. This scene’s most important prop is the gun.
Clyde takes the gun from Bonnie and cleans it. Clyde is looking down at his gun just before Bonnie speaks. Clyde’s gun is down in a matter of seconds and he becomes more anxious and less courageous. Clyde gets up from his bed and the camera zooms in on Bonnie’s pillow. Clyde is just beside Bonnie, and almost invisible. She hugges the pillow and almost touches the gun. It looks as though Clyde merely laid his gun down on Bonnie’s bedroom floor. However, the prop’s exact placement is more important than mere coincidence. Bonnie is unable to have intimate conversations with Clyde because the gun is not in his hands anymore. Bonnie appears to be hugging his gun as a way for Clyde’s feelings to be acknowledged. Clyde fled from Bonnie but now she clutches his gun and his heart.