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STORYBOARDING by Romel P. Babera


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Storyboarding by Romel P. Babera

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STORYBOARDING by Romel P. Babera

  2. 2. WHAT IS STORYBOARDING? • Storyboarding is the process of producing sketches of the shots of your script. The end result looks like comic book of your film (without the speech bubbles). • Storyboards are part of the preproduction (or planning) process that can include creating a logline, character development, scripting, and sound design.
  3. 3. HISTORY OF STORYBOARDING •Walt Disney is credited with creating the modern storyboard. In 1933, “The Three Little Pigs” was completely storyboarded. • Animators at Warner Brothers (Leon Schlessinger) used to post gags and try to link them together into one coherent story. • Today, most all major animation studios, along with the gaming industry, use storyboards.
  4. 4. BENEFITS OF STORYBOARDING • Allows everyone to share ideas equally and promotes consensus • Helpful in generating alternatives • Perceive possible continuity problems before they happen •Communication between learners • Artistic and aesthetic vision remains consistent
  5. 5. SOUND DESIGN • The step following the storyboard process is creating the sound audio recording. Usually, audio is recorded first and the animation is designed to fit the audio. • The storyboard helps the actors understand their role when recording audio. • The sound design should include dialog or narration, sound effects, and music.
  6. 6. USING CAMERA SHOTS FOR STORYBOARDING Wide shot – This is the name for a shot which is taken from a long way away showing the surroundings and the actor(s).
  7. 7. • Long shot – This is closer than a wide shot. You can see the person from head to toe, but you can still see what's around them. Many times the action is best displayed using this full-body shot.
  8. 8. •Medium shot – This shows someone from just below their waist to just above their head. When you use a medium shot, the viewer is close enough to see actor's expressions but can see what the actors are doing with their hands as well.
  9. 9. •Close-up – This shows just the head of the person being filmed. You can use this sort of shot when it's important to see someone's expression: for example, if they are scared or angry. • Extreme Close-up – A dramatic shot that shows the actors eyes and mouth.
  11. 11. 1. MIND SET Think of your story as a video.
  12. 12. 2. SETTING Let the setting help communicate the point you want to get across or the mood you want to set.
  13. 13. 3. MAJOR IDEAS PORTRAYED Make frames that show the 5 W's. This will help you fill in the main body of your story. Who: What: When: Where: Why:
  14. 14. 4. IDENTIFY THE CHARACTERS - protagonist (main character or hero/heroine name, characteristics and role) - antagonist (against the protagonist, characteristics and role)
  15. 15. 5. PLOT Identify the series of events in the story.
  16. 16. 6. MESSAGE •What is it that you are trying to point out? What is important to you/your "story"? ** Lesson, moral, perspective on life or observation about life **