cinematography analysis

cinematography analysis

Films are similar to novels or short stories in that they tell a story. They include the same genres: romantic, historical, detective, thriller, adventure, horror, and science fiction. However, films may also include sub-groups such as: action, comedy, tragedy, westerns and war. The methods you use to analyze a film are closely related to those used to analyze literature; nevertheless, films are multimedial. They are visual media made for viewers. Films take command of more of our senses to create special atmospheres, feelings or to bring out emotions.
Conflict or tension is usually the heart of the film and is related to the main characters.

Cinematography analysis
The zoom shot occurs when a filmmaker changes the focal length of the lens in the middle of a shot. We appear to get closer or further away from the subject when this technique is used. In this sequence from Rob Reiner’s Stand by Me (1986), the zoom is used on the writer to emphasize his newfound inspiration for a story.
A tracking shot follows action through space in a variety of directions. As the action, or character, moves along the screen the tracking shot enables the audience to feel as if they are moving with the action through space. This sensation is achieved by mounting the camera on a track, dolly, or moving vehicle to smoothly follow the action along a choreographed course. Recently, steadicam shots (see above) have made it possible for filmmakers to track more spontaneous action. Tracking shots were originally called Cabiria shots after they were first used by Giovanni Pastrone in Cabiria (1914).

Voir aussi cette contribution du GT parue dans HAL
On espère que ce style vous permettra de mieux mettre à l’honneur le logiciel dans vos futures publications.

Cinematography analysis
The Yale University Library research guide on film studies will help you to find film related articles and publications.
There are multiple ways to navigate the Film Analysis Guide, depending on the type of browser being used and the visitor’s needs. For those who wish to read the Guide straight through without skipping around, the complete site can be navigated using the forward and backward arrows visible at the top of each page.

Cinematography analysis
(Teil des Filmes)
“The director uses . shots to . “

References:

http://collegefilmandmediastudies.com/cinematography/
http://hal.inria.fr/hal-01413407/file/paper1004_CRC.pdf
http://filmanalysis.yale.edu/
http://www.schuleplus.de/Englisch/films/filmanalysis-language.htm
http://www.123helpme.com/topics/scene-analysis

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