Shots 2010

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  • I have 8 samples from this site…I thought we could pass them out to small groups and have them read their example. This gets us to start talking about summarizing. (It’s not really a minute per book, more like 20 seconds)
  • I will pass out my worksheet/notes on storyboarding. I will fix the two shots you said were MS. Then show Eldest…or one of Tim’s students’ example films. I HAVEN’T LOOKED AT THEM YET, BUT THE OTHER MEDIA ANALYSIS GAVE ME VIDEOS FROM HER CLASS. THERE’S ONE FROM “LORD OF THE FLIES” THAT IS SUPPOSED TO BE PRETTY GOOD. AND ANOTHER ABOUT A BOOK CALLED, “SIDEWAYS ???” I’LL LOOK AT THEM TOMORROW.
  • I might make a separate handout for this, and I will keep it brief….they will have the handout to refer to when they make their storyboard.
  • WE MIGHT GET SOME HEAT ABOUT THE WOMAN IN THE BIKINI. CAN YOU CHANGE THIS ONE?
  • Divide into 4 groups. Give them each a portion of the story. Each group takes their portion and sketches out 5 shots…considering the variety of shots and angles. Then share and discuss. Then show Kara’s students interpretation of The Three Little Pigs. I HAVE THE VIDEO. HOWEVER, I DON’T HAVE THE STORYBOARD AS I THOUGHT.
  • Shots 2010

    1. 1. Summarizing a storyhttp://www.rinkworks.com/bookaminute/
    2. 2. What is a 20 shot story? The novel or story is condensed to exactly 20 shots Major characters, events and theme need to be included An activity in summarizing and examining the crucial details of the story
    3. 3. How to create a 20 shot story? Storyboard the text Shoot each shot, one at a time In camera-editing (set up first shot, hit record, hit pause, then continue with second shot, third shot, etc.) Must rehearse
    4. 4. Camera
    5. 5. Long shot Features a person or people from head to toe full body shot LS
    6. 6. Medium Shot Features the person from about the waist to the head MS
    7. 7. Close-up Features a person’s head and shoulders We are close to the character Able to more clearly recognize facial expressions CU
    8. 8. Extreme Close-up Closest we can get to a person or object Eye, mouth, watch, doorknob, etc. ECU
    9. 9. Establishing Shot First shot of a scene Tells where the action will be taking place EST
    10. 10. EST Can be a building A sign Or a title Principal’s Office
    11. 11. Over the shoulder shot Back of person’s head=foreground Main character’s head=background, but it is in focus We know the character is talking to someone OS
    12. 12. 2 shot A shot with 2 people in it
    13. 13. normal Shot is taken at a normal, everyday angle Eye-level
    14. 14. Low angle Camera is on ground or low…and looking up Subject on the screen is powerful or superior
    15. 15. High angle Camera looks down on the subject Subject on the screen is weak or inferior
    16. 16. dutch  Angle is diagonal, crooked  Suggests action or excitement  Something abnormal is going on
    17. 17. Point of view Camera becomes the eye of the subject POV
    18. 18. As a class, let’s storyboard… The Three Little Pigs
    19. 19. Cell Phones An alternate way to record interviews A way to capture video and audio without having to purchase video cameras Limitations  lack of camera angles  school district policy on cell phone use in school

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