Even in the earliest days of cinema, filmmakers found ways to incorporate colors into the movie, no matter how expensive or difficult it was. In the early 1900s, the technology of tinting and manual coloring was mastered. It was not unusual to see night scenes tinted blue to give the intimate feeling of serenity or key elements to be painted bright colors for importance, leaving the viewer amazed. Without a doubt, colorful, new, exciting images found a way to provoke the feelings of the audience, making movies more of an entertaining experience. Later, the 20s and 30s determined pivotal moments in cinema – Technicolor mastered a way to capture two primal colors and then all three, making movies lively and vibrant. Thus, a new way of communication with the audience was established once again. Hence, the importance of tedious costume design and special makeup techniques could be finally forgotten. However, for budgeting reasons some films were made black and white, creating a nickel and dime solution to the problem as well as acting as a clever tool to interact with an audience.