Successfully reported this slideshow.
We use your LinkedIn profile and activity data to personalize ads and to show you more relevant ads. You can change your ad preferences anytime.

Evaluation 7


Published on

AS Media Studies Evaluation 7 of my film opening.

Published in: Social Media
  • Login to see the comments

  • Be the first to like this

Evaluation 7

  2. 2. 180̊RULE. CHARLIE HOSTAGE Both Charlie and hostage roughly use the 180 degree rule, it is used to make sure the cut scene doesn't confuse the viewer by making the characters appear on the same side as each other instead of opposite.
  3. 3. MATCH ON ACTION. CHARLIE HOSTAGE Both Charlie and hostage use match on action, where the action is the same but the shot is different. This can be used to establish that the camera or the subject had moved into a new place or is doing a different action, when used quickly and more often this shot/edit can be used to symbolise when there is a lot of action within the scene.
  4. 4. SHOT/REVERSE SHOT. CHARLIE HOSTAGE A shot reverse shot is used in both Charlie and hostage to create tension between the characters/object and character. If I could do anything with the preliminary shot I would get rid of the music because instead of adding tension it makes it more comical, so we did this instead in our film opening, and I have to say it worked a lot better.
  5. 5. CAMERAWORK. CHARLIE HOSTAGE Both Charlie and hostage used a handheld camera, I believe this was because the genres were the same, but there was another similarity involving camerawork that interested me. Both the establishing shots of the location were low angle panning shots. This is used to make the audience believe that there is or will be something bad happening within the location, because the shot made it appear very large and imposing.
  6. 6. EDITING. CHARLIE HOSTAGE Both Charlie and hostage have a range of editing skills, such as quick cut edits but also there are a few slow and blurry edits that are used to make the scene change smooth and easy to understand that the camera is now focusing on a different subject.