Belton (p. 340, line 5) ends his paper by bemoaning the cinema industry on its lack of continuity and evolution in its goal of breaking through again, into the society as a popular leisure. The movie industry was trying to adapt to the changing post-war lifestyle that diverted the movie lovers away and into other forms of entertainment. Belton (p. 324, line 31: p.325. line 1) notes that TV became the most preferred form of entertainment as it suited these new-found working elite. There was a need to “Give the People Something Television Could Not Offer.” This led to the creation of “Cinerama” experience and production of 3-D illusions that “provided thrills and chills previously unavailable to film goers” (Belton p.327, line 25-26). This did not improve the industry and thus, the film production industry decided to collaborate with television (Belton p. 333, line 25-26) to produce and reach the elusive audience. This revolutionized the film industry and recreated a virtual film “going” audience that watched from the comfort of their homes.