An epidemic like the one we have unfortunately experienced can bring out people's worst fears. Cinema and literature have successfully used fear to write scripts in which an epidemic is the heart of the story or the underlying excuse.
Half a century after Kubrick’s futuristic metaphor, the mythical creation of Zarathustra survives and continues to be the cosmogonic core for some. This auditive start accompanying the sequence of a primate throwing a bone into the air as a first tool, thus starting the Anthropocene, became iconic.
Since its origins, cinema has been fascinated with the subject of scientific developments. In particular, astronomy and astrophysics have played an important role in science fiction stories about space travel and exploration. Though the science has not always been accurately represented, in the last decades
The Weinstein Company / Black Bear Pictures / Ampersand Pictures
The Imitation Game did not go unnoticed when it premiered in Spain in early 2015. The film chronicles the life of Alan Turing, played by actor Benedict Cumberbatch, and was directed by Morten Tyldum. This biopic,
Warner Bross «Cinema and Science are not incompatible worlds». This was the title of Manuel Moreno Lupiañez's article included in Mètode's monograph «Science Frames», which dealt with the relationship between science and cinema. The frequent slip-ups, ever present in