TECHNICOLOR NO. 5 (Subtractive; 3 color)
Scene from the movie
Trailer from YouTube
With the introduction of the chromogenic Eastmancolor negative/positive process, it became possible to shoot with a normal one-strip camera. Three b/w color separations were produced from the Eastmancolor negative and printed by dye transfer on blank film. For more information on the Technicolor dye transfer process see Notable terms section.
In 1997, Technicolor reintroduced the dye transfer process to general film printing. A refined version of the printing process of the 1960s and 1970s, it was used on a limited basis in the restorations of films such as The Wizard of Oz, Gone With the Wind, Rear Window, Funny Girl, and Apocalypse Now Redux.
After its reintroduction, the dye transfer process was used in several big-budget, modern Hollywood productions. These included Bulworth, The Thin Red Line, Godzilla, Toy Story 2, and Pearl Harbor.
The dye-transfer process was discontinued by Technicolor in 2002 after the company was purchased by Thomson.