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Shots and angles

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Published in: Education, Art & Photos, Business

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Transcript

  • 1. Shots and Angles Adapted from Gactaern.org
  • 2. Long Shot  It establishes the scene  Shows subjects in their surroundings  Tells the viewer where the action is taking place
  • 3. Medium Shot  Framing is usually set so that the top of the frame is just above the head and the bottom of the fame is just below the waist
  • 4. Medium Close-up  Tighter than a medium shot  The top of the frame is just above the character’s head and the bottom of the frame is just below the chest
  • 5. Close-up  Used to reveal a character’s feelings.  The top of the frame is just above the character’s head and the bottom of the frame is just below the chin.
  • 6. Extreme Close Up Often used to reveal feelings to provide the audience with a view of a specific detail Examples include a person’s eyes, mouth, or hands, or an inanimate object such as the contents of a letter
  • 7. Long Shot Medium Shot Extreme Close-upMedium Close-up Close-Up Shot
  • 8. Two-Shot  Shows two persons in a shot
  • 9. Three-shot  Shows three persons in a shot
  • 10. Eye Level Most commonly used angle Whether the subject is standing or seated and regardless of how small or tall your subject may be.
  • 11. Eye Level
  • 12. Side Angle The camera is placed at eye level, but usually at a 45 degree angle from the subject. The audience views the action but is not directly involved in the action.
  • 13. Low Angle  The camera is placed below the subject and is aimed up (shoots upward).  This angle exaggerates height and can give the impression that the subject is larger and more powerful.
  • 14. Low Angle
  • 15. High Angle  The camera is above the subject matter and is aimed down (shoots downward).  This angle has the effect of reducing the apparent height of the subject & gives the impression that the subject is smaller and less powerful.
  • 16. High Angle