Action

Forrest Gump

Forrest Gump

Forrest Gump is a 1994 American epic comedy-drama romance film based on the 1986 novel of the same name by Winston Groom. The film was directed by Robert Zemeckis, starring Tom Hanks, Robin Wright and Gary Sinise. The story depicts several decades in the life of Forrest Gump, a naive and slow-witted native of Alabama who witnesses, and in some cases influences, some of the defining events of the latter half of the 20th century.

The film differs substantially from Winston Groom's novel on which it is based, including Gump's personality and several events that were depicted. Filming took place in late 1993, mainly in Georgia, North Carolina and South Carolina. Extensive visual effects were used to incorporate the protagonist into archived footage and to develop other scenes. A comprehensive soundtrack was featured in the film, using music intended to pinpoint specific time periods portrayed on screen. Its commercial release made it a top-selling soundtrack, selling over 8 million copies worldwide.

Released in the United States on July 6, 1994, Forrest Gump was well received by critics and became a commercial success as the top grossing film in North America released that year. The film earned over $677 million worldwide during its theatrical run. The film won the Academy Awards for Best Picture, Best Director for Robert Zemeckis, Best Actor for Tom Hanks, Best Adapted Screenplay, Best Visual Effects and Best Film Editing. It also garnered multiple other awards and nominations, including Golden Globe Awards, People's Choice Awards and Young Artist Awards, among others. Since the film's release, varying interpretations have been made of the film's protagonist and its political symbolism. In 1996, a themed restaurant opened based on the film, and has since expanded to multiple locations worldwide. The scene of Gump running across the country is often referred to when real life people attempt the feat.[citation needed] In 2011, the Library of Congress selected Forrest Gump for preservation in the United States National Film Registry as being "culturally, historically, or aesthetically significant."

Raiders of the Lost Ark

Raiders of the Lost Ark

Raiders of the Lost Ark (also known as Indiana Jones and the Raiders of the Lost Ark) is a 1981 American action-adventure film directed by Steven Spielberg, produced by George Lucas, and starring Harrison Ford. It is the first film in the Indiana Jones franchise. It pits Indiana Jones (Ford) against a group of Nazis who search for the Ark of the Covenant because Adolf Hitler believes it will make their army invincible. The film co-stars Karen Allen as Indiana's former lover, Marion Ravenwood; Paul Freeman as Indiana's nemesis, French archaeologist Rene Belloq; John Rhys-Davies as Indiana's sidekick, Sallah; and Denholm Elliott as Indiana's colleague, Marcus Brody.

The film originated with Lucas' desire to create a modern version of the serials of the 1930s and 1940s. Production was based at Elstree Studios, England; but filming also took place in La Rochelle, Tunisia, Hawaii, and California from June to September 1980.

Released on June 12, 1981, Raiders of the Lost Ark became the year's top-grossing film and remains one of the highest-grossing films ever made. It was nominated for eight Academy Awards in 1982, including Best Picture, and won four (Best Art Direction, Best Film Editing, Best Sound, Best Visual Effects) as well as winning a fifth Special Achievement Academy Award in Sound Effects Editing. The film's critical and popular success led to three additional films, Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom (1984), Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade (1989), and Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull (2008), a television series, The Young Indiana Jones Chronicles (1992–1996), and 15 video games as of 2009. In 1999, the film was included in the United States Library of Congress' National Film Registry as having been deemed "culturally, historically, or aesthetically significant."

The Lord of the Rings

The Lord of the Rings

The Lord of the Rings: The Two Towers is a 2002 epic fantasy film directed by Peter Jackson based on the second volume of J. R. R. Tolkien's The Lord of the Rings. It is the second film in The Lord of the Rings trilogy, preceded by The Fellowship of the Ring (2001) and concluding with The Return of the King (2003).

Continuing the plot of The Fellowship of the Ring, the film intercuts three storylines. Frodo and Sam continue their journey towards Mordor to destroy the One Ring, meeting and joined by Gollum, the ring's former owner. Aragorn, Legolas, and Gimli come to the war-torn nation of Rohan and are reunited with the resurrected Gandalf, before fighting at the Battle of Helm's Deep. Merry and Pippin escape capture, meet Treebeard the Ent, and help to plan an attack on Isengard.

Meeting high critical acclaim, the film was an enormous box-office success, earning over $900 million worldwide and is currently the 19th highest-grossing film of all time (inflation-adjusted, it is the 60th most successful film in North America). The film won two Academy Awards.

Se7en

Se7en

Seven (sometimes stylized as Se7en) is a 1995 American thriller film, with horror and neo-noir elements, written by Andrew Kevin Walker, directed by David Fincher, and distributed by New Line Cinema. It stars Brad Pitt and Morgan Freeman, with Gwyneth Paltrow, R. Lee Ermey and Kevin Spacey in supporting roles.

The newly-transferred David Mills (Pitt) and the soon-to-retire William Somerset (Freeman) are homicide detectives who become deeply involved in the case of a sadistic serial killer. Each meticulously-planned murder corresponds to one of the seven deadly sins: gluttony, greed, sloth, wrath, pride, lust, and envy.

The film was released in the United States on September 22, 1995. Grossing $327 million at the box office internationally, Seven was a commercial success, and received very positive reviews from most critics.


Events: clear log container


Info
   1:  <%@ Page Language="C#" AutoEventWireup="true" Title="AtomicAccordion -- Server Side Events" CodeBehind="ServerSideEvents.aspx.cs"
   2:      Inherits="Atom.Website.Samples.AtomicAccordion.ServerSideEvents" %>
   3:   
   4:  <%@ Register Assembly="Atom.Web" Namespace="Atom.Web.UI.WebControls" TagPrefix="atom" %>
   5:  <%@ Register Src="../Source.ascx" TagName="Source" TagPrefix="sample" %>
   6:  <!DOCTYPE html PUBLIC "-//W3C//DTD XHTML 1.0 Transitional//EN" "http://www.w3.org/TR/xhtml1/DTD/xhtml1-transitional.dtd">
   7:  <html xmlns="http://www.w3.org/1999/xhtml">
   8:  <head id="Header1" runat="server">
   9:      <link rel="Shortcut Icon" type="image/ico" href="../images/icon.png" /> 
  10:      <!-- The jQuery UI theme that will be used by the components. -->
  11:      <link href="../themes/base/jquery-ui.css" rel="stylesheet" type="text/css" />
  12:      <!-- jQuery runtime minified -->
  13:      <script src="../Scripts/jquery-1.9.1.js" type="text/javascript"></script>
  14:      <!-- jQuery UI runtime minified, client-side javascript of the components.-->
  15:      <script src="../Scripts/jquery-ui-1.10.3.custom.min.js" type="text/javascript"></script>
  16:      <!-- This style reference is needed only for the current example. -->
  17:      <link href="../css/example.css" rel="stylesheet" type="text/css" />
  18:      <script type="text/javascript">
  19:          function ClearLogContainer() {
  20:              $("#<%= LogContainer.ClientID %>").val('');
  21:          }
  22:      </script>
  23:  </head>
  24:  <body>
  25:      <form id="form1" runat="server">
  26:      <fieldset>
  27:          <legend>Action</legend>
  28:          <asp:CheckBox Text="Allow Items Reorder" ID="AllowItemsReorder" runat="server" AutoPostBack="true"
  29:              OnCheckedChanged="AllowItemsReorder_CheckedChanged" Checked="true" />
  30:          <br />
  31:          <asp:CheckBox ID="IsEventCancel" Text="Cancel OnSelectedIndexChanging event" Checked="false"
  32:              runat="server" />
  33:      </fieldset>
  34:      <br />
  35:      <div>
  36:          <atom:AtomicAccordion ID="AtomicAccordion1" runat="server" OnItemMoved="AtomicAccordion1_ItemMoved"
  37:              OnSelectedIndexChanged="AtomicAccordion1_SelectedIndexChanged" OnSelectedIndexChanging="AtomicAccordion1_SelectedIndexChanging">
  38:              <Items>
  39:                  <atom:AccordionItem Header="Forrest Gump">
  40:                      <Template>
  41:                          <img src="../images/movies/forrest_gump.jpg" title="Forrest Gump" alt="Forrest Gump"
  42:                              class="right-side-image" />
  43:                          <span>
  44:                              <p>
  45:                                  Forrest Gump is a 1994 American epic comedy-drama romance film based on the 1986
  46:                                  novel of the same name by Winston Groom. The film was directed by Robert Zemeckis,
  47:                                  starring Tom Hanks, Robin Wright and Gary Sinise. The story depicts several decades
  48:                                  in the life of Forrest Gump, a naive and slow-witted native of Alabama who witnesses,
  49:                                  and in some cases influences, some of the defining events of the latter half of
  50:                                  the 20th century.</p>
  51:                              <p>
  52:                                  The film differs substantially from Winston Groom's novel on which it is based,
  53:                                  including Gump's personality and several events that were depicted. Filming took
  54:                                  place in late 1993, mainly in Georgia, North Carolina and South Carolina. Extensive
  55:                                  visual effects were used to incorporate the protagonist into archived footage and
  56:                                  to develop other scenes. A comprehensive soundtrack was featured in the film, using
  57:                                  music intended to pinpoint specific time periods portrayed on screen. Its commercial
  58:                                  release made it a top-selling soundtrack, selling over 8 million copies worldwide.</p>
  59:                              <p>
  60:                                  Released in the United States on July 6, 1994, Forrest Gump was well received by
  61:                                  critics and became a commercial success as the top grossing film in North America
  62:                                  released that year. The film earned over $677 million worldwide during its theatrical
  63:                                  run. The film won the Academy Awards for Best Picture, Best Director for Robert
  64:                                  Zemeckis, Best Actor for Tom Hanks, Best Adapted Screenplay, Best Visual Effects
  65:                                  and Best Film Editing. It also garnered multiple other awards and nominations, including
  66:                                  Golden Globe Awards, People's Choice Awards and Young Artist Awards, among others.
  67:                                  Since the film's release, varying interpretations have been made of the film's protagonist
  68:                                  and its political symbolism. In 1996, a themed restaurant opened based on the film,
  69:                                  and has since expanded to multiple locations worldwide. The scene of Gump running
  70:                                  across the country is often referred to when real life people attempt the feat.[citation
  71:                                  needed] In 2011, the Library of Congress selected Forrest Gump for preservation
  72:                                  in the United States National Film Registry as being "culturally, historically,
  73:                                  or aesthetically significant."</p>
  74:                          </span>
  75:                      </Template>
  76:                  </atom:AccordionItem>
  77:                  <atom:AccordionItem Header="Raiders of the Lost Ark">
  78:                      <Template>
  79:                          <img src="../images/movies/raiders_of_the_lost_ark.jpg" alt="Raiders of the Lost Ark"
  80:                              title="Raiders of the Lost Ark" class="left-side-image" />
  81:                          <span>
  82:                              <p>
  83:                                  Raiders of the Lost Ark (also known as Indiana Jones and the Raiders of the Lost
  84:                                  Ark) is a 1981 American action-adventure film directed by Steven Spielberg, produced
  85:                                  by George Lucas, and starring Harrison Ford. It is the first film in the Indiana
  86:                                  Jones franchise. It pits Indiana Jones (Ford) against a group of Nazis who search
  87:                                  for the Ark of the Covenant because Adolf Hitler believes it will make their army
  88:                                  invincible. The film co-stars Karen Allen as Indiana's former lover, Marion Ravenwood;
  89:                                  Paul Freeman as Indiana's nemesis, French archaeologist Rene Belloq; John Rhys-Davies
  90:                                  as Indiana's sidekick, Sallah; and Denholm Elliott as Indiana's colleague, Marcus
  91:                                  Brody.</p>
  92:                              <p>
  93:                                  The film originated with Lucas' desire to create a modern version of the serials
  94:                                  of the 1930s and 1940s. Production was based at Elstree Studios, England; but filming
  95:                                  also took place in La Rochelle, Tunisia, Hawaii, and California from June to September
  96:                                  1980.</p>
  97:                              <p>
  98:                                  Released on June 12, 1981, Raiders of the Lost Ark became the year's top-grossing
  99:                                  film and remains one of the highest-grossing films ever made. It was nominated for
 100:                                  eight Academy Awards in 1982, including Best Picture, and won four (Best Art Direction,
 101:                                  Best Film Editing, Best Sound, Best Visual Effects) as well as winning a fifth Special
 102:                                  Achievement Academy Award in Sound Effects Editing. The film's critical and popular
 103:                                  success led to three additional films, Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom (1984),
 104:                                  Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade (1989), and Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of
 105:                                  the Crystal Skull (2008), a television series, The Young Indiana Jones Chronicles
 106:                                  (1992–1996), and 15 video games as of 2009. In 1999, the film was included in the
 107:                                  United States Library of Congress' National Film Registry as having been deemed
 108:                                  "culturally, historically, or aesthetically significant."</p>
 109:                          </span>
 110:                      </Template>
 111:                  </atom:AccordionItem>
 112:                  <atom:AccordionItem Header="The Lord of the Rings">
 113:                      <Template>
 114:                          <img src="../images/movies/the_lord_of_the_rings.jpg" alt="The Lord of the Rings"
 115:                              title="The Lord of the Rings" class="right-side-image" />
 116:                          <span>
 117:                              <p>
 118:                                  The Lord of the Rings: The Two Towers is a 2002 epic fantasy film directed by Peter
 119:                                  Jackson based on the second volume of J. R. R. Tolkien's The Lord of the Rings.
 120:                                  It is the second film in The Lord of the Rings trilogy, preceded by The Fellowship
 121:                                  of the Ring (2001) and concluding with The Return of the King (2003).</p>
 122:                              <p>
 123:                                  Continuing the plot of The Fellowship of the Ring, the film intercuts three storylines.
 124:                                  Frodo and Sam continue their journey towards Mordor to destroy the One Ring, meeting
 125:                                  and joined by Gollum, the ring's former owner. Aragorn, Legolas, and Gimli come
 126:                                  to the war-torn nation of Rohan and are reunited with the resurrected Gandalf, before
 127:                                  fighting at the Battle of Helm's Deep. Merry and Pippin escape capture, meet Treebeard
 128:                                  the Ent, and help to plan an attack on Isengard.</p>
 129:                              <p>
 130:                                  Meeting high critical acclaim, the film was an enormous box-office success, earning
 131:                                  over $900 million worldwide and is currently the 19th highest-grossing film of all
 132:                                  time (inflation-adjusted, it is the 60th most successful film in North America).
 133:                                  The film won two Academy Awards.</p>
 134:                          </span>
 135:                      </Template>
 136:                  </atom:AccordionItem>
 137:                  <atom:AccordionItem Header="Se7en">
 138:                      <Template>
 139:                          <img src="../images/movies/se7en.jpg" alt="Se7en" title="Se7en" class="left-side-image" />
 140:                          <span>
 141:                              <p>
 142:                                  Seven (sometimes stylized as Se7en) is a 1995 American thriller film, with horror
 143:                                  and neo-noir elements, written by Andrew Kevin Walker, directed by David Fincher,
 144:                                  and distributed by New Line Cinema. It stars Brad Pitt and Morgan Freeman, with
 145:                                  Gwyneth Paltrow, R. Lee Ermey and Kevin Spacey in supporting roles.</p>
 146:                              <p>
 147:                                  The newly-transferred David Mills (Pitt) and the soon-to-retire William Somerset
 148:                                  (Freeman) are homicide detectives who become deeply involved in the case of a sadistic
 149:                                  serial killer. Each meticulously-planned murder corresponds to one of the seven
 150:                                  deadly sins: gluttony, greed, sloth, wrath, pride, lust, and envy.</p>
 151:                              <p>
 152:                                  The film was released in the United States on September 22, 1995. Grossing $327
 153:                                  million at the box office internationally, Seven was a commercial success, and received
 154:                                  very positive reviews from most critics.</p>
 155:                          </span>
 156:                      </Template>
 157:                  </atom:AccordionItem>
 158:              </Items>
 159:          </atom:AtomicAccordion>
 160:      </div>
 161:      <br />
 162:      <fieldset>
 163:          <legend>Events:</legend><a href="javascript:void(0);" style="float: right;" onclick="ClearLogContainer()">
 164:              clear log container</a>
 165:          <asp:TextBox ID="LogContainer" runat="server" TextMode="MultiLine" Width="100%" Text=""
 166:              Height="150px"></asp:TextBox>
 167:      </fieldset>
 168:      <br />
 169:      <sample:Source ID="Code" runat="server" />
 170:      </form>
 171:  </body>
 172:  </html>
   1:  using System;
   2:  using System.Collections.Generic;
   3:  using System.Linq;
   4:  using System.Web;
   5:  using System.Web.UI;
   6:  using System.Web.UI.WebControls;
   7:  using Atom.Web.UI.WebControls;
   8:   
   9:  namespace Atom.Website.Samples.AtomicAccordion
  10:  {
  11:      public partial class ServerSideEvents : System.Web.UI.Page
  12:      {
  13:          protected void Page_Load(object sender, EventArgs e)
  14:          {
  15:   
  16:          }
  17:   
  18:          protected void AllowItemsReorder_CheckedChanged(object sender, EventArgs e)
  19:          {
  20:              AtomicAccordion1.AllowItemsReorder = AllowItemsReorder.Checked;
  21:          }
  22:   
  23:          protected void AtomicAccordion1_SelectedIndexChanged(object sender, AccordionChangedEventArgs e)
  24:          {
  25:              LogContainer.Text += string.Format("SelectedIndexChanged at {0}\n", DateTime.Now.ToString("HH:mm:ss"));
  26:          }
  27:   
  28:          protected void AtomicAccordion1_SelectedIndexChanging(object sender, AccordionChangingEventArgs e)
  29:          {
  30:              if (IsEventCancel.Checked)
  31:              {
  32:                  e.Cancel = true;
  33:              }
  34:              LogContainer.Text += string.Format("SelectedIndexChanging at {0}\n", DateTime.Now.ToString("HH:mm:ss"));
  35:          }
  36:   
  37:          protected void AtomicAccordion1_ItemMoved(object sender, EventArgs e)
  38:          {
  39:              LogContainer.Text += string.Format("ItemMoved at {0}\n", DateTime.Now.ToString("HH:mm:ss"));
  40:          }
  41:   
  42:   
  43:      }
  44:  }
   1:  Imports System
   2:  Imports System.Collections.Generic
   3:  Imports System.Linq
   4:  Imports System.Web
   5:  Imports System.Web.UI
   6:  Imports System.Web.UI.WebControls
   7:  Imports Atom.Web.UI.WebControls
   8:  Namespace Atom.Website.Samples.AtomicAccordion
   9:      Public Partial Class ServerSideEvents
  10:          Inherits System.Web.UI.Page
  11:          Protected Sub Page_Load(sender As Object, e As EventArgs)
  12:          End Sub
  13:          Protected Sub AllowItemsReorder_CheckedChanged(sender As Object, e As EventArgs)
  14:              AtomicAccordion1.AllowItemsReorder = AllowItemsReorder.Checked
  15:          End Sub
  16:          Protected Sub AtomicAccordion1_SelectedIndexChanged(sender As Object, e As AccordionChangedEventArgs)
  17:              LogContainer.Text += String.Format("SelectedIndexChanged at {0}" & vbLf, DateTime.Now.ToString("HH:mm:ss"))
  18:          End Sub
  19:          Protected Sub AtomicAccordion1_SelectedIndexChanging(sender As Object, e As AccordionChangingEventArgs)
  20:              If IsEventCancel.Checked Then
  21:                  e.Cancel = True
  22:              End If
  23:              LogContainer.Text += String.Format("SelectedIndexChanging at {0}" & vbLf, DateTime.Now.ToString("HH:mm:ss"))
  24:          End Sub
  25:          Protected Sub AtomicAccordion1_ItemMoved(sender As Object, e As EventArgs)
  26:              LogContainer.Text += String.Format("ItemMoved at {0}" & vbLf, DateTime.Now.ToString("HH:mm:ss"))
  27:          End Sub
  28:      End Class
  29:  End Namespace