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Transcript of Cinematic Language
-the music composed for a film.
The illumination of the set. Lighting may be described in terms of the direction from which the light enters the set or in terms of the contrast between light and dark.
-the art or technique of motion-picture photography.
-a recognizable type of film which depends on certain established conventions and expectations.
a character who grows, learns, or changes as a result of the story's action
a character that does not change from the beginning of the story to the end
-the original pattern or model from which all things of the same kind are based.
speaks through a blend of
Exploring methods and conventions on how film communicates with the spectator
Language uses words to communicate.
-an unusual image or sound in a movie, created artificially using various technical methods.
Scenes whose emotional impact and visual design are achieved through the editing together of many brief shots.
A quick succession of images or impressions used to express an idea, often one not indicated by the individual shots themselves.
-the process by which the editor combines and coordinates individual shots into a cinematic whole; the basic creative force of cinema.
-refers to the issues or concepts that the film revolves around.
-the events in an individual narrative and how they are arranged.
-the written form of a movie that also includes instructions on how it is to be acted and filmed: the script for a movie.
Mise en scene
A theoretical term coming from the French, meaning, more or less, "staging." In general it concerns everything within a shot as opposed to the editing of shots; includes camera movement, set design, props, direction of the actors, composition of formal elements within the frame, lighting, and so on.
-the voice of a narrator is heard, although the character speaking is usually not presented visually. If the character is visually present, there is no lip movement, a convention indicating that we are hearing the character's thoughts.
-captions displayed at the bottom of a movie or television screen that translate the dialogue or narrative.