Facebook -The Social Network

Reciently I watch the movie “The Social Network” which is on “Facebook Development / Designs Partners / Cases … and many more things . The main thing is that when watch that movie I was listen about that lines [Dialog’s] which is like …

Mark : ” I Created Facebook ‘To Attract Girls’.  Click here for further

On the surface, The Social Network is the story of Facebook — a website created in a Harvard dorm room in 2004 that has redefined how we connect and communicate in the 21st century. At its core, the film is much, much more than just the story of one website. It is both a micro and macro look at success, failure and the trappings of ego and greed.

The film is ostensibly based on real people and real events. That said, many of the proceedings and characters were invented for the screen. In the coming weeks, there will be a flurry of discussion regarding just how accurate or inaccurate the film is with regard to Facebook’s first year. Ultimately, these differences and inaccuracies are irrelevant.

For better or for worse, the cinematic version of “the Facebook story” will be what becomes the lore surrounding the company, much as The Pirates of Silicon Valley has become the unofficial history of Microsoft and Apple for a generation of users. From a cinematic perspective, The Social Network is no more or less effective based on its factual accuracy. This is a fictional narrative, not a documentary.


Every age has its visionaries who leave, in the wake of their genius, a changed world–but rarely without a battle over exactly what happened and who was there at the moment of creation. “The Social Network” explores the moment at which Facebook was invented–through the warring perspectives of the super-smart young men who each claimed to be there at its inception. The movie moves from the halls of Harvard to the cubicles of Palo Alto to capture the heady early days of a culture-changing phenomenon in the making–and the way it both pulled a group of young revolutionaries together and then split them apart. In the midst of the chaos are Mark Zuckerberg (Jesse Eisenberg), the brilliant Harvard student who conceived a Web site; Eduardo Saverin (Andrew Garfield), once Zuckerberg’s close friend, who provided the seed money for the fledgling company; Napster founder Sean Parker (Justin Timberlake), who brought Facebook to Silicon Valley’s venture capitalists; and the Winklevoss twins (Armie Hammer and Josh Pence), the Harvard classmates who asserted that Zuckerberg stole their idea and then sued him for ownership of it. Each has his own narrative, his own version of the Facebook story in this multi-level portrait of 21st Century success–both the youthful fantasy of it and its finite realities as well.


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