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Reflections on Motion Picture Evidence
world picture
  • Brian L. Frye, University of Kentucky College of Law
Abstract

Courts have long admitted motion pictures as evidence. But until recently, making motion pictures was expensive and cumbersome. Today, making motion pictures is cheap and easy. And as a result, people make so many of them. As Cocteau predicted, the democratization of motion pictures has enabled people to create new forms of motion picture art. But it has also enabled people to create new forms of motion picture evidence. This article offers a brief history of motion picture evidence in the United States, and reflects on the use of motion picture evidence by the Supreme Court.

Document Type
Article
Publication Date
1-1-2017
Notes/Citation Information

Brian L. Frye, Reflections on Motion Picture Evidence, 12 world picture (Winter 2017), http://www.worldpicturejournal.com/WP_12/Frye_12.html.

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Citation Information
Brian L. Frye. "Reflections on Motion Picture Evidence" world picture Vol. 12 (2017)
Available at: http://works.bepress.com/brian_l_frye/29/