Film Phrasing.

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Film Terminology. The popular expressions that make film buffs genuine motion picture ... segment of film of ceaseless move making spot in consistent time and space ...
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Film Terminology The trendy expressions that make motion picture buffs genuine motion picture buffs.

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Shot: what is recorded by a solitary, continuous operation of the camera when a camera begins to where it stops Scene: area of film of ceaseless move making place in consistent time and space more often than not contains different shots Scene versus Shot

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Cut: 1. activity of halting the film ("Cut!") 2. a segment of film 3. joining separate shots together. 4. an adaptation of a motion picture ("chief\'s cut") Take: a variant of a shot

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Frame: (3 definitions) 1. a solitary picture from a segment of film 2. fringes of the anticipated film on a screen 3. to position the camera in a manner that the subject is kept inside the fringes of the picture Collin Farrel in Phone Booth (2002)

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Widescreen/Letterbox: a VHS or DVD form that is appeared with the same measurements and proportions as the first (or near it) theater variant Return of the King (2004)

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The Mummy (1999) Cutthroat Island (1995)

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Intertitles/title cards: D.W. Griffith\'s The Birth of a Nation (1915) printed material that shows up occasionally on the screen, regularly utilized as a part of quiet movies to give composition, discourse, contemplations, depictions not appeared.

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Mise-en-scène : French for "organizing"; the organization and game plan of a shot The Graduate (1967) The Fellowship of the Ring (2001)

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The Searchers (1956) Rain Man (1988)

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Montage: sort of altering in which brief shots are utilized to introduce a buildup of time and occasions

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Voice-over: off-camera portrayal or discourse. describing I — a storyteller, ordinarily a part of the motion picture voice of God –a incorporeal, target voice with no part in the story voice from the machine — not the voice of God, but rather an irregular voice that tries to wrap up the completion tedious voice over –voice from a character resounding in another character\'s head, normally past exchange and the sky is the limit from there!

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Types of Shots… Close Up (CU): shot of the head Close Shot (CS): shot of the head and shoulders Braveheart (1995) Pirates of the Caribbean (2003)

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Long Shot (LS) Aka: the Full Shot (FS) : a dose of the whole individual and a great part of the foundation The Matrix Reloaded (2003) Cabinet of Dr. Caligari (1920) Pirates of the Caribbean (2003)

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Medium Shot (MS): a shot between a nearby shot and a long shot Bourne Identity (2002) House of Flying Daggers (2004)

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Extreme Close Up (ECU): close up of a particular body part: eye, mouth, and so forth Extreme Long Shot (ELS): expansive, all encompassing perspective Fellowship of the Rings (2001) War of the Worlds (2005)

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Establishing Shot (ES): a shot which characterizes and region or setting The Searchers (1956)

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Shot-reverse-shot : substituting shots of characters in a discussion so that the main individual is seen, then the other Notice how the camera is over this present kindred\'s shoulder. What is the following shot in the film? At the point when Harry Met Sally (1989)

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Objective Shot: Represents what the camera sees Subjective Shot: Represents what a character sees Memento (2000)

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Random photo of a passage in Scotland How did Dark Passage (1947) use subjective shots? Envision a character is strolling down a dull path. What might it look like from a subjective shot?

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Pan: camera put on a stationary base and rotates on a level plane. A wash skillet is one that moves rapidly to make obscure. Tilt: when a camera moves vertically all over Tracking Shot: a camera mounted regularly on a track or on a vehicle; the camera moves with the activity.

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Fade: Fade-out (FO) when the light declines to (as a rule) darkness. Blur in (FI) when dimness bit by bit gets to be lighter. It doesn\'t need to be obscurity. Can be splendid, similar to Return of the King \'s three blurs The Truman Show (1998)

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Dissolve: active and approaching pictures blend—one vanishes to be supplanted by another. Structure break down is when comparable casings blur (bodies in the same area) Edward Scissorhands (1990)

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Iris Shot: a concealing shot in which everything is passed out aside from one segment, generally fit as a fiddle of a circle, yet intermittently a key gap, binoculars, and so forth

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Wipe: One shot is pushed off the casing by another shot supplanting it.

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