Depending on the theme, the uses of sound serve different purposes. It can also be used to overlay or preempt an episode; it also serves as a connector to an already happening event or marks a transition. Arguably, sound is an extremely important aspect of film production. As such, the paper focuses on the use of sound in the film Psycho.
The instrumental role played by sound takes the legendary position enjoyed by the movie itself. It has an expressive and effective sound effects system that includes music, dialogue and other instruments. Sound in an input to the general film landscape that attempt to re-innovate and energize view. Its main intention is to improve comprehension and ability to pre-empt next scene events. Psycho is an American horror-thriller film directed by Alfred Hitchcock in the 1960s having the main actors as Vera Miles, Anthony Perkins, Janet Leigh and John Gavin. In the beginning, a theme of psychological instability remains hidden; however, as the movie continues several scenes of psychological distress appears. The temptation to steal the $40,000 overcomes her conscience making her escape town to Bates motel where she meets her death. Conceivably, Psycho remains one of the best films produced by Hitchcock due to the great cinematic art. Music in the film is influential in conveying tension, dread and transition of events.
The primary aim of music in any film is to reveal the spontaneous human elements and virtually human relations. Evidently, the ear has not undergone highly industrialized order or bourgeois rational transformation to handle reality from different commodities, objects or practical activity contrary to the eye (Kramer, Leppert & Goldmark, 2007). Undoubtedly, listening and seeing do not match; therefore, have not kept pace with technological transformation. In many instances, the ear remains a passive organ, which cannot relay the actual message in relation to the