Film final vocab set A

aerial shot
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Terms in this set (33)
bird's eye viewSeeing from a point of view from an altitude or from a distance; a comprehensive view in a downward direction; also called an aerial viewbooma pole carrying an overhead microphone projected over a film or tv setcinematographerthe director of photographyclapboarda device marked with the scene and take number that is filmed at the beginning of each takeclassical cuttinga style of editing in which a sequence of shots is determined by a scene's dramatic and emotional emphasis rather than by physical action aloneclose-upframing technique that captures the head and shoulders of the subjectcontinuityflow of events of shotscover shotA wide-angle or long shot of a set used both to establish the relationships between subject matter in a scene and to momentarily cover problems with lip sync or mismatched actioncrane shotAn image depicting the subject from overhead, usually with the camera mounted on a mechanical crane.cross cutting (parallel editing)an editing technique that cuts back and forth between actions in separate spaces, often implying simultaneity; also called parallel editingcutend of shot, move on to next scenedailies (rushes)unedited motion picture film developed overnight and delivered to the film production company the next morning for both physical and artistic inspectiondeep- focus shotphotography that allows all distances to remain clearly in focusdiegetic soundAny voice, musical passage, or sound effect presented as originating from a source within the film's world.dissolve(film) a gradual transition from one scene to the nextdolly shotshot in which camera is mounted on a mobile platform (often a moving cart on tracks or a dolly) and moves alongside a moving subject (i.e., a moving train or car).double exposurerecording two images on the same screenDutch angleTilted sideways on a horizontal line. Adds tension to static frame. Sinister/distorted view of character.dynamic cutting (montage)shots put together around a common themeestablishing shotusually the first shot of a scene, designed to show the audience where the action is taking placeexpressionismemphasizes the life of the mind and feelings rather than the realistic external details of everyday lifeextreme close-upa shot of an object that is so magnified that only a specific part of the object fills the screenextreme long shotthe biggest shot a camera can capture of the subject matter