Loading…

Flash Player 9 (or above) is needed to view presentations.
We have detected that you do not have it on your computer. To install it, go here.

Like this presentation? Why not share!

Camera shots and angles

on

  • 3,769 views

 

Statistics

Views

Total Views
3,769
Views on SlideShare
3,674
Embed Views
95

Actions

Likes
4
Downloads
111
Comments
0

8 Embeds 95

http://www.faraha2media.blogspot.co.uk 28
http://faraha2media.blogspot.co.uk 20
http://www.farah1225.blogspot.com 14
http://farah1225.blogspot.com 13
http://www.blogger.com 9
http://farah1225.blogspot.co.uk 6
http://www.farah1225.blogspot.co.uk 3
http://faraha2media.blogspot.com 2
More...

Accessibility

Upload Details

Uploaded via as Microsoft PowerPoint

Usage Rights

© All Rights Reserved

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
Post Comment
Edit your comment

    Camera shots and angles Camera shots and angles Presentation Transcript

    • Camera shots and angles
    • Long shot
      Shot which shows all or most of a fairly large subject (for example, a person) and usually much of the surroundings.
    • Long shot & Wide shot
      show the whole person or the whole feature object as part of the landscape. The establishing shot of a television and film production is usually a long shot showing the actor/s in their environment. This establishes the context for following shots. The establishing shot, for example, might be a house, a town or a landscape. This shot implies that it is important to the story for the audience to see the actor in this context. A long shot or wide shot can also be used as the first shot or master shot of a new scene.
    • Point of view
      is where the camera is used to enable the audience to share a character's point of view - as if the camera were seeing through their eyes.
    • Two Shot
      is a shot showing two characters in the scene. It usually involves a dialogue sequence between the two characters.
    • Close up
      shows the actor's head and sometimes their shoulders. This shot directs the audience's attention to the significance of what that individual is doing, saying or feeling at that particular time. The close-up shot can also draw attention to an object which is of significance to the narrative.
    • High angle
      the camera looks down at a character, making the viewer feel more powerful than
      him or her, or suggesting an air of detachment.
    • Low angle
      places camera below the character, exaggerating his or her importance.
    • Over the shoulder shot
      Looking from behind a person at the subject, cutting off the frame just behind the ear. The person facing the subject should occupy about 1/3 of the frame. This shot helps to establish the positions of each person, and get the feel of looking at one person from the other's point of view. A variation of this shot can be a bit wider and include the shoulder of the person facing the subject.
    • Medium close shot (MCS)
      The setting can still be seen. The lower frame line passes through the chest of the actor. Medium shots are frequently used for the tight presentation of two actors (the two shot), or with dexterity three (the three shot).
    • Overhead shot
          Is one made from a position directly above the action.
    • Tilted/ canted shot
      When the camera is tilted on its axis so that normally vertical lines appear
      slanted to the left or right, ordinary expectations are frustrated. Such shots are often used in
      mystery and suspense films to create a sense of unease in the viewer.
    • The End