Shots and angles

2,008 views
1,807 views

Published on

0 Comments
1 Like
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

No Downloads
Views
Total views
2,008
On SlideShare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
888
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
18
Comments
0
Likes
1
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide

Shots and angles

  1. 1. SHOTS ANDANGLESKGV Media
  2. 2. TYPES OF SHOTS STARTER
  3. 3. Create a list with the denotations and connotations ofASK this image. Once you’ve completed your list, write a paragraph explaining the meaning behind the image.
  4. 4. AUDIENCE POSITIONING Audiences enjoy texts when they feel involved in them. We will learn to analyse the techniques used to ‘sew’ the audience into the text.  Plot (the story)  Narrative ( how the story is told)
  5. 5. POINT OF VIEW SHOTS Adopts the position of the character – over the shoulder or ‘in their eyes’ Audience feels they are experiencing things as well.
  6. 6. REACTION SHOTS Extreme close-up of face to show reaction to something.
  7. 7. INSERT SHOTS Gives the audience extra information that one or more characters may not know yet. The audience is aware of what is happening when some characters do not.
  8. 8. SHOT REVERSE SHOT Camera alternates between 2 characters. Usually as part of a conversation. Audience feels like 3rd person in the shot.
  9. 9. TASKWe will watch a series of different film clips.Consider the shot types usedConsider the audience positioning techniques usedComment on why you think the director chose each shot type. What was the desired effect? Do you feel this effect was achieved?
  10. 10. CLIPS
  11. 11. PLENARY Watch the final battle of the Lion King. Record the information as before. Write a brief analysis of the scene, making reference to the shot types and audience positioning techniques used, commenting on why they were used and if they were effective.
  12. 12. STARTER What does this shot type connote and denote?
  13. 13. CAMERA SHOTS AND ANGLESIn this course it is very important that you learn to analyse how shots have been composed in film or print media.
  14. 14. MEDIA LANGUAGE: CAMERASHOTSExtreme Long Shot (ELS) Used in scene- setting, establishing shots. They normally show an exterior meant to give a general impression rather than specific• Establishing shot information. (ES)
  15. 15. MEDIA LANGUAGE: CAMERASHOTS Long Shot (LS) Shows the image as approximately "life" size (corresponding to the real distance between the audience and the screen in a cinema). Includes the full shot showing the entire human body, with the head near the top of the frame and the feet near the bottom.
  16. 16. MEDIA LANGUAGE: CAMERASHOTS  Shows a figure from the knees/waist up and is normally used for dialogue scenes, or to show some detail of action.  Backgroud detail is minimal.Medium or MidShot (MS)
  17. 17. MEDIA LANGUAGE: CAMERA SHOTS Shows very little background, and concentrates on either a face, or a specific detail of mise en scène. Everything else is just a blur in the background. This shot magnifies the object and shows the importance of things, be it words written on paper, or the expression on someones face. Close-Up (CU)
  18. 18. MEDIA LANGUAGE: CAMERA SHOTS  An extreme version of the close up, generally magnifying beyond what the human eye would experience in reality.  An extreme close-up of a face, for instance, would show only the mouth or eyes, with no background detail whatsoever.  This is a very artificial shot, and can be used for dramatic effect.Extreme Close-up (ECU)
  19. 19. MEDIA LANGUAGE: CAMERA SHOTS Over-the-shoulder shot
  20. 20. MEDIA LANGUAGE: CAMERAANGLES  High angle The camera is directly above the action. Bird’s eye view The camera is above the action, looking down at it.
  21. 21. MEDIA LANGUAGE: CAMERA ANGLES Eye-level The camera is below the action, looking up at it.  Low angle
  22. 22. MEDIA LANGUAGE: CAMERAANGLES Oblique/Canted angle Worms Eye View The camera is directly below the action.
  23. 23. PLENARYQUIZ! Can you explain each of the following 5 shots?
  24. 24. 1
  25. 25. 2
  26. 26. 3
  27. 27. 4
  28. 28. 5

×