Camera angles


Published on

  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

No Downloads
Total views
On SlideShare
From Embeds
Number of Embeds
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide

Camera angles

  1. 1. Camera angles & Shots Examples BY Charlene
  2. 2. Extreme Close UpAn extreme close-up usually shows only onepart of a characters face or an object. Thistype of shot creates an powerful mood andprovides A closer connection between theaudience and the person as they able to seedeeper emotions.
  3. 3. Close UpA close-up is a shot that only consists of onepersons face. This allows the viewers to readthe emotions from facial expressions, and alsoenables them to feel empathy for thecharacter.
  4. 4. Mid ShotA mid shot is of just one or multiple actors.From this shot, an audience can see the actorsfaces more clearly as well as their interactionwith other characters. This shot can also beused to establish relationships.
  5. 5. Long Shot A long shot is on a landscape and gives the audience a more clearly defined idea of setting. A long shot will usually illustrate the building or setting where the action will take place.
  6. 6. Extreme Long ShotAn extreme long shot shows a majority oflandscape. It is frequently used at thebeginning of a scene or a film to establishcommon location. This is also known as anestablishing shot.
  7. 7. High Angle Shot A high angle shot is a camera angle that looks down upon a subject. Using a person in a high angle shot will make them look vulnerable or small. This angle is often used to demonstrate to the audience a point of view of a particular character, therefore the person looking down will feel more powerful.
  8. 8. Low Angle ShotA low angle is a camera angle that looks up ata person. This is the opposite of a high angleand makes the person look more powerful.This can make the audience feel vulnerableand small by looking up at the person, andenables them to empathies with the person.
  9. 9. Pan Shot A pan shot, is used to show movement. The camera is placed on a tripod, and is moved according to the speed of the, often to follow a moving object which is kept in the middle of the frame. Also it can be used, at the beginning of a scene to show the setting.
  10. 10. Point of View ShotThis shot is used to show the audience whatthe character or actor can see and helps themfeel more involved in the scene.