Assignment 14, draft 2. completed.


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Our preliminary presentation redrafted! :O.

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Assignment 14, draft 2. completed.

  1. 1. Abigail Joanne Gledis Vera
  2. 2. Interrogation. Small conversation First date. between characters. A meeting between friends. Arguments.An Our Potentialabusive/bullying Ideasstoryline. A student’s A work related incomplete incident. work. Students as Conflict characters. between characters.
  3. 3. • We came up with a medley of rough ideas to work with, and decided on using a few merged ideas.• We decided upon a small conversation between characters, about a student’s incomplete work, which leads to conflict between the characters.
  4. 4. • What is it?• The 180 degree rule is a basic guideline which states that two characters or other elements within the same scene must always have the same left/right relationship to each other.• The rule allows the audience to connect visually with unseen movement that is happening around and behind the immediate subject.• Often in professional productions, applying the 180° rule is an essential element for continuity editing.• The rule is normally used to avoid disorientating the audience with shifting the shot from one character to another using cutaways.
  5. 5. • We considered using the 180° rule whilst filming the characters in our scene are having a conversation at a desk.• During the conversation the camera will be placed on the right hand side of the table, and will remain within a 180 degree radius.• By doing this, the character on the right hand side remains on the right and the character on the left stays on the left side of the shot.
  6. 6. • By following the 180 degree rule the character on the left hand side will stay on the left. • The camera remains on this side of the scene within 180 degrees so that the audience are not disorientated. MiddleLeft. Middle • Although the camera changes position, due to the 180 degree rule the characters remain in the same position and on the same side of the Right Left. Right shot.
  7. 7. • Match on action is editing, where it cuts from one shot to another shot that matches the first shots action.• It is used to show the continuation of actions. E.g.:• TW8&feature=related
  8. 8. 1 2 3 46 7
  9. 9. We will be using match on action in our opening sequence throughout.We’ll use it to show:• Joanne as she walks into the media room.• Joanne as she sits opposite Abigail.• When Joanne pushes Abigail’s work from the table.
  10. 10. • Another example of match on action: m/watch?v=Mv93covb5 3w&feature=related
  11. 11. Establishing Close Up Extreme 2 Shot Over The Shot Shot Close-Up Shoulder ShotVisual To show you To focus on Highlights It is oftenWhat Is the set an object, importance used whilstIt Used /surroundings person or Of an twoFor And (to establish thing ( Holds action, characters are Why? the scene). importance) emotion or having a . object. conversation.
  12. 12. Overhead plans.
  13. 13. Number Of Type Of Shot. Description Of The Props/Costumes The Shot. Shot. Needed.1 Establishing Shot. Shot of the door which N/A hints to the audience that someone will come in or out.2 Mid shot. Lets the audience see • T-shirt and trousers the character through the door.3 Long shot. To show the character • T-shirt and trousers fully coming through the door.4 Over The Shoulder. It shows the other • T-shirt and trousers characters expression. x2 • Homework5 Long shot. It shows the characters • T-shirt and trousers body language.6 Two. To show the tension • T-shirt and trousers between the • Headphones characters. • Homework
  14. 14. Number Of Type Of Shot. Description Of The Props/Costumes The Shot. Shot. Needed.7 Over The Shoulder. To show the characters • T-shirt and trousers expression. • Headphones • Homework8 Mid. To show the characters • T-shirt and trousers facial expression.9 Long. To display violent body • T-shirt and trousers language.10 Over The Shoulder. This shot will show • T-shirt and trousers increasingly violent x2 body language.11 Mid. To show the character • T-shirt and trousers running.12 Long. To show the scene • N/A after the character exits.