Loading presentation...

Present Remotely

Send the link below via email or IM

Copy

Present to your audience

Start remote presentation

  • Invited audience members will follow you as you navigate and present
  • People invited to a presentation do not need a Prezi account
  • This link expires 10 minutes after you close the presentation
  • A maximum of 30 users can follow your presentation
  • Learn more about this feature in our knowledge base article

Do you really want to delete this prezi?

Neither you, nor the coeditors you shared it with will be able to recover it again.

DeleteCancel

Cinematic Techniques

No description
by

Brianna Smith

on 2 February 2016

Comments (0)

Please log in to add your comment.

Report abuse

Transcript of Cinematic Techniques

Cinematic Techniques
Shots and Framing
Camera Angles
Camera Movements
Lighting
Editing Techniques
Shot
A single piece of film uninterrupted by cuts.
Establishing Shot
Often a long shot or series of shots that sets the scene. It is used to establish setting and to show transitions between locations.
Long Shot
Medium Shot
The most common shot. The camera seems to be a medium distance from the object being filmed. A medium shot shows the person from the waist up. The effect is to ground the story.
Close Up
a shot from some distance. If filming a person, the full body is shown. It may show the isolation or vulnerability of the character (also called a Full Shot).
the image takes up at least 80 percent of the frame.
Extreme Close Up
the image being shot is a part of a whole, such as an
eye or a hand.
Two Shot
a scene between two people shot exclusively from an angle that includes both characters more or less equally. It is used in love scenes where interaction between the two characters is important.
Eye Level
High Angle
Low Angle
a shot taken from a normal height; that is, the character’s eye level. Ninety to ninety-five percent of the shots seen are eye level, because it is the most natural angle.
the camera is above the subject. This usually has the effect of making the subject look smaller than normal, giving him or her the appearance of being weak, powerless, and trapped.
the camera films subject from below. This usually has the effect of making the subject look larger than normal, and therefore strong, powerful, and threatening.
Pan
Tilt
Zoom
Dolly/Tracking
Boom/Crane
a stationary camera moves from side to side on a horizontal axis.
a stationary camera moves up or down along a vertical axis.
a stationary camera where the lens moves to make an object seem to move closer to or further away from the camera. With this technique, moving into a character is often a personal or revealing movement, while moving away distances or separates the audience from the character.
the camera is on a track that allows it to move with the action. The term also refers to any camera mounted on a car, truck, or helicopter.
the camera is on a crane over the action. This is used to create overhead shots.
High Key
Low Key
Bottom or Side Lighting
Front or Back Lighting
the scene is flooded with light, creating a bright and open- looking scene.
the scene is flooded with shadows and darkness, creating suspense or suspicion.
direct lighting from below or the side, which often makes the subject appear dangerous or evil.
soft lighting on the actor’s face or from behind gives the appearance of innocence or goodness, or a halo effect.
Cut
Fade
Dissolve
Wipe
Flashback
Shot-Reverse-Shot
Cross Cutting
Eye-Line Match
most common editing technique. Two pieces of film are spliced together to “cut” to another image.
can be to or from black or white. A fade can begin in darkness and gradually assume full brightness (fade-in) or the image may gradually get darker (fade-out). A fade often implies that time has passed or may signify the end of a scene.
a kind of fade in which one image is slowly replaced by another. It can create a connection between images.
a new image wipes off the previous image. A wipe is more fluid than a cut and quicker than a dissolve.
cut or dissolve to action that happened in the past.
a shot of one subject, then another, then back to the first. It is often used for conversation or reaction shots.
cut into action that is happening simultaneously. This technique is also called parallel editing. It can create tension or suspense and can form a connection between scenes.
cut to an object, then to a person. This technique shows what a person seems to be looking at and can reveal a character’s thoughts.
http://www.google.com/url?sa=i&rct=j&q=&esrc=s&source=images&cd=&docid=i1RVNIppS4gegM&tbnid=xgFuLoCIIP8JWM:&ved=0CAUQjRw&url=http%3A%2F%2Fdejareviewer.com%2F2011%2F07%2F19%2Fwhat-star-wars-prequels-did-right%2F&ei=H_atUrObKc_S2wWy1IHgCQ&bvm=bv.57967247,d.b2I&psig=AFQjCNFw9fG2DGftcGgkHGpMWWBUjI6Zrw&ust=1387218831991132
Full transcript