This is the Camera Angle andShot type on location list forour scenes. This clearly depictswhat angles and shots we areusing in filming.
• Below is a mini description of a variety of shots some of which my group has used.Extreme Wide shot:The view is so far from the subject that he isnt even visible. Often used as anestablishing shot.In our trailer, the establishing shot we are using is of a gothic victorian building usingnatural dark lighting highlighting the ivy on the building. This is because we want toset the scene and connote the genre creating an immediate feeling of tension and fearfor the audience.
• Long Shot:• The subject takes up the full frame, or at least as much as comfortably possible.• We will use this shot predominantly in our montage scenes and in one long shot as Jenny is going home this will be used to emphasize the build up of tension and hint to the audience of an impending danger.
• Mid Shot:• Shows some part of the subject in more detail while still giving an impression of the whole subject.• This shot will be used in conjunction with several reverse shot reverse in the class room scene where Sophia joins a table and meets the main characters.
• Medium Close Up:• Halfway between a mid shot and a close up. This shot will be held in reserve as it will give a different effect and focus to the trailer intended to unsettle the audience or for characterisation.
• Close Up:• A certain feature or part of the subject takes up the whole frame. A close up will be used to emphasize the facial expressions on the protagonists and connote the atmosphere to the audience.
• Extreme Close Up.The close up shows extreme detail. This will be held in reserve but as a shot could be used to scare the audience.
• Two Shot:• A shot of two people, framed similarly to a mid shot.• In the trailer a two shot will be used to shoot a bit of dialogue and inform the audience of crucial information.
• Over the Shoulder shot:• Looking from behind the person at the subject.• An over the shoulder shot will be used with a pan in the class room scene to introduce the main protagonist.
• Point of view shot:• Shows a view from the subjects perspective. A point of view shot will be held in reserve as an effect to show judgement and to root the audience against a character.