We think you have liked this presentation. If you wish to download it, please recommend it to your friends in any social system. Share buttons are a little bit lower. Thank you!
Presentation is loading. Please wait.
Published byLorena Nott
Modified over 2 years ago
Intro. to Film Studies Visual Elements
Shot The basic storytelling tool for the filmmaker A single view from the camera From one cut until the next – may be a fraction of a second may be five (or more) minutes long
Pan The camera pivots horizontally left to right >>>>>>>>> comfortable camera motion <<<<<<<<< right to left uncomfortable camera motion
Tilt The camera pivots vertically movement downwards – comfortable camera motion movement upwards – uncomfortable camera motion
Lens A lens can affect the way the viewer perceives the item on screen. A lens can soften the focus of the shot… or it can make it defined and cold.
Long shot (LS) A shot that shows the object in its general surroundings Equal focus given to object and surroundings (more to surroundings?) this is actually an ELS
Medium shot (MS) A shot that shows only the object Focus on the whole object (and maybe immediate surroundings)
American shot (AS) A special MS from the waist up Usually indicates hero (good guy) Comes from depiction of hero in Westerns
Close up (CU) Only part of the object is shown Focuses our attention (usually face – shows emotion)
Zoom A lens effect that makes it look like the camera is moving towards or away from an object
Point-of-view angle (POV) A shot looking through the characters eyes Draws the viewer into the action
Reaction shot A shot of the person who is not talking or would not normally be the focus in a given situation
Birds-eye view A shot looking directly (or almost directly) downward Used to show relationships between objects
High angle (HA) The camera looks down at the subject Makes the subject powerless
Flat angle The camera looks straight on at the subject Neutral portrayal of object (sorry, no picture – its obvious!)
Low angle (LA) The camera looks up at the subject Makes the subject powerful (viewer powerless)
Oblique angle The camera pivots longitudinally to tilt the image on screen Creates diagonal lines (tension) Sometimes this tension is ironic
Framing The camera angle forces the image to be surrounded by lines or other objects on screen May be used to emphasize an object or show that it is threatened
Soft focus The focal distance of the lens is set so that objects at only one distance are in focus Frequently used Focuses our attention on part of the shot
Rack focus A soft focus where the focal length switches during the shot
Deep focus All distances are in focus Requires a special (expensive) lens Emphasizes back and foreground as well as object This shot is not completely deep focus, but its close
Packed screen A lot of visual information on screen can be used to symbolize tension, action, chaos, etc.
2-shot Two people on camera Establishing shot for a conversation (usually a medium shot) Usually splits sides of the screen
1-shot One person on camera Focuses viewers attention Usually in series after a 2-shot (note camera position)
180º Rule The camera never crosses an imaginary line between two characters Keeps the characters on the same side of the screen to prevent confusion
Putting that all together 2-shot 1-shot (close-up) on one character 1-shot (close-up) on other character
Thats All Folks!
40 Minutes Left. 39 Minutes! 38 Minutes Left 37 Minutes Left.
Camera Movement The way the camera physically moves through the space of the film.
Four Elements of a Good Shot COMPOSITION MOTION DEPTH VISUAL EFFECTS.
Film Techniques Year 10. Parallel Action Two or more actions that are linked by the film to appear simultaneous. Two or more actions that are linked by.
FILM TECHNIQUES Year 10. PARALLEL ACTION Two or more actions that are linked by the film to appear simultaneous.
Vocabulary List #3 Filmmaking Mr. Lingman. A & B Rolls A&B Rolls - The negative of an edited film, cut to correspond to picture, built into 2 rolls,
The 5 C’s of Cinematography Camera Angles, Composition, Cutting, Close-ups and Continuity.
Movement and Action. Controlling motion or action using a your shutter.
DIRECTOR’S STYLE. AUTEUR Auteur- a complete filmmaker Conceives the idea for the story, writes the script or the screenplay, and then carefully supervises.
Narration/dialogue: Camera motion: Video effect: Audio effect: Shot duration: Transition to next scene: Storyboard Panel #
Camera Movements and their uses in the media 4 th /10/2011.
Know your film terms…. Take a look at the following screens, and try to names the shot or camera angle you can see by writing them down. You may work.
Basic Film Elements Student Edition Edited by: Dr. Kay Picart.
Camera MovementCamera Movement. 1. Pans 2. Tilts 3. Dolly Shots 4. Hand-held shots 5. Crane Shots 6. Zoom Lenses 7. The Aerial Shot.
Film Terminology Some useful vocabulary for studying film.
Jeopardy Shots Composition EditingDeveloping Director Q $100 Q $200 Q $300 Q $400 Q $500 Q $100 Q $200 Q $300 Q $400 Q $500 Final Jeopardy.
FILM PRODUCTION ELEMENTS How to study a film. PRODUCTION ELEMENTS Production elements are all the different things that go into making a film come to.
AUDIO & VIDEO PRODUCTION PRELIM LECTURE 2. ADOBE PREMIERE TOOLS PANEL (TOOLBOX) Toolbox The toolbox contains common tools used for editing clips in the.
Flash Planning a Project. Production Process Write Script Design characters and Backgrounds Storyboard Create animatic from storyboard Animate Composite.
EXAMPLE OF A STORYBOARD FOR A SCENE FROM A WESTERN.
What is a One Shot? A complete story told in one continuous shot. No Edits Planning is the critical key Complicated in planning yet simple in execution.
1. Pre-production 2. Production 3. Post-production.
CAMERA TECHNIQUES CINEMATOGRAPHY. CAMERA TECHNIQUES: WHAT TO KNOW Key areas Shot Type Camera Angles Camera Movement Focus.
Copyright © Camera Shots.
Rhetorical Analysis of Media. What is the story being told here?
Introduction to Video Production Transition Year Teaching Course 2012.
New Year’s Project – Day 3 Learning goal: Identify cues (signs) that help visual storytellers communicate with their audiences. Distinguish between wide.
Guidelines for Shooting Effective Video. Keep it Steady Use a tripod Brace yourself against something steady Use the human tripod technique (camera shake.
Camera Angles. Boom Shot Shot filmed from a crane or moving boom. Ex: NFL games and concerts. Shot filmed from a crane or moving boom. Ex: NFL.
Video Production Camera Angles and Movements. Camera Angles Finding the perfect position for the camera -- the camera angle -- is influenced by how much.
TELEPLAY. Teleplay- a play written for television; must deliver all its ideas through dialogue and stage directions.
Lights, Camera, Action What you need to know. Tell a Story Use a storyboard Use a storyboard Organize thoughts Organize thoughts Setup shots Setup shots.
Chapter 6 – Cinematography Cinematography Camerawork Lenses & filters Film stock Special visual effects.
PAN This is a horizontal camera movement in which the camera moves left and right about a central axis. It is usually used to gather more into a scene.
Shutter Speed. What the Shutter Speed Does Shutter as a controller of light Controls the amount of light by the length of time it remains open.
NMED 2030 Feb. 12 th NMED 2030 Today’s Class… Video Assignment Production Day.
Storyboard Workshop 2014 Hervé St-Louis, PhD Student, Faculty of Information.
Animer la caméra Extraits de : Fundamental Animation Techniques : Intro to Maya / UCSD Extension.
Film Terms A. Types of Shots Long shot- a shot taken from a sufficient distance to show a landscape, building, or a figure or several people from waist.
CAMERA ANGLES Presentation by : Santosh Vaitla
Elements of Film. Narration/Storytelling · The author creates the universe, people, and events within the story. ·The author also chooses how the story.
Digital Storytelling Module 6 Developed by Katie Straka Summer 2014.
Introduction to Film Filmmaking as Art and Criticism Part II.
Shooting a Sequence COM 266 Advanced Photography.
Cinematic Techniques - shots Establishing Shot - The view is so far from the subject that he isn't even visible. Helps to establish the scene. Long.
Extreme Close-up (XCU) – Used for details, or extremely close shots. Close-up (CU) – From about an inch ABOVE the head to the tops of the shoulders. Used.
The Relation of Shot to Shot: Editing. Duration of the image: The Long Take By manipulating, screen duration, film’s plot condense story duration of several.
Filming Techniques Mrs. Schlichting/Media B. Camera Angles Flat shot – The subject and the camera are at the same angle High angle – The camera is at.
© 2017 SlidePlayer.com Inc. All rights reserved.