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Film Terminology. What You See Is What Y ou G et. Framing. How images look within the shot. A shot is a piece of film with no cuts. A cut is when what the camera is looking at jumps from one image to another. What is Framing ?. Long Shot (LS).

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film terminology

Film Terminology

What You See Is What You Get.

framing
Framing

How images look within the shot.

A shot is a piece of film with no cuts.

A cut is when what the camera is looking at

jumps from one image to another.

  • What is Framing?
long shot ls
Long Shot (LS)

A shot from some distance (Also called a full shot). A long shot of a person shows the full body.

  • What is a

Long Shot?

  • Why use Long Shots?

Long shots of places can set the scene.

Long shots of people may suggest isolation or vulnerability.

medium shot ms
Medium Shot (MS)

The most common shot. A shot from a middle distance. A medium shot of a person shows the person from the waist up.

  • What is a

Medium Shot?

  • Why use Medium Shots?

Medium shots of people show their reactions or focus attention on them.

close up shot cu
Close-Up Shot (CU)

The image being shot (like a face) takes up at least 80% of the frame.

  • What is a

Close-Up Shot?

  • Why use Close-up shots?

Close-ups convey strong intensity of emotion, heightening the mood.

extreme close up ecu
Extreme Close-Up (ECU)

The image is part of a whole, like just part of a face or hand.

  • What is an

Extreme Close-Up?

  • Why use Extreme Close-Ups?

Extreme Close-Ups are artificial. You seldom see people this close in real-life. They make the viewer unsettled or nervous.

camera angles
Camera Angles?

The height from at which the shot sits compared to what it is shooting.

  • What is a Camera Angle?
eye level
Eye level

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90 to 95% of the shots are eye level.

It feels the most natural/normal.

high angle
High Angle

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The subject looks smaller than normal, giving the appearance of being weak, powerless, or trapped.

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lighting
Lighting?

How much light is in the shot.

  • What is Lighting?
  • What is Neutral Lighting?

Even lighting in the shot. Has neither extra light, nor not enough to see.

high key
High Key

The scene is flooded with light.

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Creates a bright, open-looking scene.

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credits
Credits
  • Thanks to . . . .
  • http://www.myfilmstories.com/200/classic-camera-angles-and-shots/
  • http://lilyvosper.blogspot.com/2012/01/glossary-of-technical-terms.html
  • http://www.elementsofcinema.com/directing/mise-en-scene.html