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Rhetorical Analysis of Media
What is the story being told here?
Mise-En-Scene Pronounced “mees-ahn-sahn” - ick Translation: “put in the scene” Everything that goes into a shot NOT editing/post- production
Let’s see another great example… Pay close attention: Mise-en-scene How does this scene play out? Why? What elements help support the story?
Movement Early cameras were fixed, but today they move.
Zoom The movement of an image only through the lens The camera doesn’t move, but the lens does. Allows the audience to move toward and away from images. Zoom IN & Zoom OUT
Pan versus Tilt Each features movement along ONE axis PAN: The camera pivots left or right, left to right, or right to left on a horizontal axis
Pan versus Tilt Each features movement along ONE axis TILT: The camera pivots up or down on a vertical axis
Boom or Crane Shot The camera moves through the air The camera is lifted vertically with a boom or crane
Shot A single length of film produced by continuous running of the camera Can be as short as one frame (example from The Graduate?) or as long as an entire film! Time Code
Tracking Shot Also known as a “dolly” shot : each named for the mechanical devices used in filmmaking
Tracking Shot Camera follows action through space The entire camera moves horizontally with, toward, or away from the subject Subject = focal point (character, object, landscape, etc.)
Some Famous Tracking Shots A Touch of Evil: Orson Welles, 1958 Boogie Nights: Paul Thomas Anderson, 1997
Two Great Tracking Shots! 2006 - Alfonso Cuaron (Y tu Mama Tambien, Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban)
Shot Size Shots are defined by the size of the subject within the film frame. A LOT can happen in one shot. The size of a subject can vary within a single shot.
Long Shot Shows the entire figure
Close Up Part of the subject takes up much of the entire screen
Medium Shot The midpoint between long and close up It shows the body from about the waist up
Extreme Close Up Part of the subject takes up all of the entire screen
Medium Close Up Mid-point between Medium shot and Close up
Extreme Long Shot Subject is fully seen in the distance of the shot
Camera Angles Camera is usually at eye level, but can vary for particular effect Often Objective POV (though can be Subj. or Indirect-Subj.) Offers “normal” view of the world
High Angle High angle - taken from above subject The Shining (1980) What effect does this image have on the audience?
Low Angle Low angle - taken from below subject Equilibrium (2002) What effect does this image have on the audience?
Add the word “EXTREME”… EXTREME HIGH ANGLE: Pink Floyd’s The Wall (1982)
Add the word “EXTREME”… EXTREME LOWANGLE: The Shining (1980)
The Camera is your FRIEND! Think about how you can manipulate it to striking effect in your own movie!
Basic Film Terms.
FILM LANGUAGE Stories told on film are often very powerful. As an audience we connect with the characters presented to us and feel along with them as.
Film Terminology English Language Arts.
The Film Shot using the frame.
3/31/2017 Basic Film Terms.
Elements of Film Basic Film Terms. Shot: a segment of film; an image that begins when the camera is started and ends either when the camera is stopped.
The 5 C’s of Cinematography
Working with Cinematic Techniques Ms. Claytor & Mrs. Sberna.
Introduction to Film Studies
o the process of capturing moving images on film (or digitally) o everything that has to do with cameras and lenses, with film/film stock (and its digital.
Chapter 3 Fundamentals of the Shot
Understanding Movies Pengantar Penelitian Sastra.
But were afraid to ASK!. Camera Angles and movements combine to create a sequence of images, just as words, word order and punctuation combine to make.
Basic Film Terms. Frame Dividing line between the edges of the screen image and the enclosing darkness of the theater Single photo of film.
TERMS FOR VISUAL MEDIA Camera Moves. Persistence of Vision the brain retains images cast on the retina for 1/20th to 1/5th of a second, allowing the images.
Cinematography Process of capturing moving images on film.
Year 10 Film Study Goal: To analyse the features and techniques used in film To use appropriate terminology to describe these features To describe how.
Film Techniques Camera shots and angles
The Language of Film Film 2 Day 2 Camera Movement Mrs. Kelly Brown Rio Seco.
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.
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