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DC120 Coverage

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Mike Mitchell

on 15 October 2015

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Transcript of DC120 Coverage

The Establishing Shot
A very wide angle shot that shows the locale of the scene. This familiarizes the audience with where the scene is taking place.
The Master Shot
Wide enough to include all the actors.
Wide Shot
Moves in closer but still includes most of the body of the actors. This may be a single grouping of a few of the actors in a larger crowd scene when you want to concentrate on a single conversation.
Shows two characters interacting, usually
from the waist up.
A medium or close up shot including
2 actors taken over the shoulder of one
actor and showing the face of the other actor.
The two-shot is probably the most common shot in movies. The actors, in this instance, are probably a little closer than they would be in real-life and are "cheating" ever-so-slightly toward the camera.
Medium Shot
A shot showing an actor
from the waist up.
A shot from the actors neck up. Sometimes a close-up is a little looser and includes the
actor's shoulders.
Any image involving a single actor,
or any moving object, needs to have
some visual space in front of it within
the frame like the following, to give a
sense of dynamics.
Putting the actor in the middle of
the frame looks static and feels like
a snapshot.
Even when the actor is facing away from
the camera, having more space in front
still gives a sense of potential movement or dynamics.
Extreme Close-up
Is so close that only part of the actor's face
is visible. This angle can be used very powerfully at highly emotional moments.
Save the extreme close-up for such emotional moments.
Is a shot of something other than the actors that will be edited into the scene, for example: a ticking clock
Point Of View. This shot is intended to show
the audience what one of the characters is seeing, i.e. from the character's point of view.
Scene, Shot & Sequence
: defines the place or setting where the action is laid. A scene may consist of one shot or a series of shots depicting a continuous event.

: defines a continuous view filmed by one camera without interruption. Each shot is a
. Once the camera is moved (for a new angle) we have a new shot, even if it is filming the exact same action.

: a series of scenes, or shots, complete in itself. A sequence may occur in a single setting, or in several settings.
A sequence can be compared to a chapter in a book.

Quantum Solace opening sequence
A good director will almost always film a given scene over and over, from multiple angles. This ensures proper coverage or "protection".
Full transcript