Placement of objects

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  • H dividing point in a photograph V can emphasize it’s height.D They can also add a sense of action to an image and add a dynamic looks and feel.Consider how you might use diagonal lines to lead the eye to your photograph’s main subject or point of intereste
  • H dividing point in a photograph V can emphasize it’s height.D They can also add a sense of action to an image and add a dynamic looks and feel.Consider how you might use diagonal lines to lead the eye to your photograph’s main subject or point of interest
  • Deep depth of field or deep focus
  • Framing
  • Lower third – weak, in danger
  • Vertical – unbalanced, unsettling for the audience
  • Framing
  • Shallow depth of field – character importantr
  • RelationshipLucy on the left – more imporatnt
  • Still close but now Mr Tumnus is the focus
  • Placement of objects

    1. 1. Composition and Framing Lesson Goal:To understand the importance of where objects are placed in the frame.
    2. 2. Rule of Thirds• The basic principle behind the rule of thirds is to imagine breaking an image down into thirds (both horizontally and vertically) so that you have 9 parts.• This creates four points of interest and you should try to place objects at these points
    3. 3. Examples of the Rule of Thirds
    4. 4. Use of Lines• The lines that can be found in images are very powerful elements that with a little practice can add dynamic impact to a photograph in terms of mood as well as how they lead an image’s viewer into a photo.• The Three Lines – Vertical – Horizontal – Diagonal
    5. 5. Lines Explain the effect created by different lines
    6. 6. Focal Points• The reason a focal point is important is that when you look at an image your eye will generally need a ‘resting place’ or something of interest to really hold it. Without it you’ll find people will simply glance at your shots and then move on to the next one.• Look at the images on the next slide and answer the question – How do you emphasis your focal point?

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