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Film & Culture Chapter 9
Terms in this set (10)
A separate recording tape occupied by one specific type of sound recorded for a movie (one track for vocals, one for sound effects, one for music, etc.).
A polelike mechanical device for holding the microphone in the air, out of camera range, that can be moved in almost any direction.
Automatic dialogue replacement (ADR)
Rerecording done via computer—a faster, less expensive, and more technically sophisticated process than rerecording that is done with actors.
The faithfulness or unfaithfulness of a sound to its source.
Sound that originates from a source within a film's world. Compare nondiegetic sound.
Sound that originates from a source outside a film's world. Compare diegetic sound.
A form of diegetic sound in which we hear the thoughts of a character we see onscreen and assume that other characters cannot hear them. Compare external sound.
A form of diegetic sound that comes from a place within the world of the story, which we and the characters in the scene hear but do not see. Compare internal sound.
A sound belonging to a special category of sound effects, invented in the 1930s by Jack Foley, a sound technician at Universal Studios. Technicians known as Foley artists create these sounds in specially equipped studios, where they use a variety of props and other equipment to simulate sounds such as footsteps in the mud, jingling car keys, or cutlery hitting a plate.
Sound that carries over from one shot to the next before the sound of the second shot begins.
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