This picture is from one of my favorite movies, Stanley Kubrick's film The Shining (1980). Relative size and linear perspective are two elements that create depth in this still. Linear perspective is one of the most powerful depth cues used in films and pictures that makes objects look farther away than they actually are. The movement of the parallel and vertical lines making up the hallway of this scene creates the illusion of depth. The door at the end of the hallway creates a vanishing point, or the point at which all lines seem to converge or discontinue. Using vanishing points are extremely effective at building depth. In addition to the use of lines to create vanishing points, depth is also created because of the doors relative size. Based on our own knowledge and experiences we know that the door at the end of the hallway is really, in fact, not that small. We know that it is the same size as the door to the right of the frame; however, because the camera is positioned far away from the door it appears to be smaller and farther away.