Shots and angles

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Shots and angles

  1. 1. Shots and Angles Adapted from Gactaern.org
  2. 2. Long Shot  It establishes the scene  Shows subjects in their surroundings  Tells the viewer where the action is taking place
  3. 3. Medium Shot  Framing is usually set so that the top of the frame is just above the head and the bottom of the fame is just below the waist
  4. 4. Medium Close-up  Tighter than a medium shot  The top of the frame is just above the character’s head and the bottom of the frame is just below the chest
  5. 5. Close-up  Used to reveal a character’s feelings.  The top of the frame is just above the character’s head and the bottom of the frame is just below the chin.
  6. 6. Extreme Close Up Often used to reveal feelings to provide the audience with a view of a specific detail Examples include a person’s eyes, mouth, or hands, or an inanimate object such as the contents of a letter
  7. 7. Long Shot Medium Shot Extreme Close-upMedium Close-up Close-Up Shot
  8. 8. Two-Shot  Shows two persons in a shot
  9. 9. Three-shot  Shows three persons in a shot
  10. 10. Eye Level Most commonly used angle Whether the subject is standing or seated and regardless of how small or tall your subject may be.
  11. 11. Eye Level
  12. 12. Side Angle The camera is placed at eye level, but usually at a 45 degree angle from the subject. The audience views the action but is not directly involved in the action.
  13. 13. Low Angle  The camera is placed below the subject and is aimed up (shoots upward).  This angle exaggerates height and can give the impression that the subject is larger and more powerful.
  14. 14. Low Angle
  15. 15. High Angle  The camera is above the subject matter and is aimed down (shoots downward).  This angle has the effect of reducing the apparent height of the subject & gives the impression that the subject is smaller and less powerful.
  16. 16. High Angle

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