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Results 1 - 7 of about 7 for short

Travel Journalism

This group is for people interested in, or creators of Travel Journalism pieces. Short/Long form content about destinations, and the people and character stories associated with the locations.

created by chrispaniagua
51 members

Short Films

Short stories by you or other enjoyable short films that you come across.

created by cbarkley
84 members

Musicals Short videos or clips of musicals, anything from your latest attempt at busting out a chorus to the professionals. created by cbarkley
2 members

art video

members of this group will learn together about art video techniques, journal keeping, creativity - what and how  to explore it, brainstorming, mind-mapping, design techniques, art history and how it applies to video.  this will be accomplished by sharing with the making of short videos about shared topics and posting them for all of us to learn.  critique, if any, qwil always be supportive and encouraging.  other than that anything goes, well keep it clean

created by vernonakaarashi
3 members

All About Music

Group is geared for those passionate about visualizing music.  Directors, editors, producers, artists, musicians, filmmakers all are welcomed to join the power of creating interesting, new, innovative music videos.  Share tips, techniques, likes/dislikes, and strategies in making music videos, music documentaries, and more..

created by CRungoo
4 members

Short Informational Videos (SIV) Short Informational Videos (SIV) are created to deliver important (albeit at times boring) information to people over a network. It goes beyond talking heads and combines photos, video, video effects, and creative scripts to create interesting and on occasion funny videos that subscribers enjoy watching. Videos that leave people informed, interested and enlightened, and willing to come back for more information. Kinda like a GEICO commercial. created by brucelanctot
3 members

Charismatic Film Group This is a group of Charismatic people who all want to learn,network and share ideas to become successful filmmakers,directors,producers,PA's,gaffers etc,as long as your mind is all about movies,then this is the group for you. In production, the video production/film is created and shot. More crew will be recruited at this stage, such as the property master, script supervisor, assistant directors, stills photographer, picture editor, and sound editors. These are just the most common roles in filmmaking; the production office will be free to create any unique blend of roles to suit the various responsibilities possible during the production of a film.
A typical day's shooting begins with the crew arriving on the set/location by their call time. Actors usually have their own separate call times. Since set construction, dressing and lighting can take many hours or even days, they are often set up in advance.
The grip, electric and production design crews are typically a step ahead of the camera and sound departments: for efficiency's sake, while a scene is being filmed, they are already preparing the next one.
While the crew prepare their equipment, the actors are wardrobed in their costumes and attend the hair and make-up departments. The actors rehearse the script and blocking with the director, and the camera and sound crews rehearse with them and make final tweaks. Finally, the action is shot in as many takes as the director wishes. Most American productions follow a specific procedure:
The assistant director (AD) calls "picture is up!" to inform everyone that a take is about to be recorded, and then "quiet, everyone!" Once everyone is ready to shoot, the AD calls "roll sound" (if the take involves sound), and the production sound mixer will start their equipment, record a verbal slate of the take's information, and announce "sound speed" when they are ready. The AD follows with "roll camera", answered by "speed!" by the camera operator once the camera is recording. The clapper, who is already in front of the camera with the clapperboard, calls "marker!" and slaps it shut. If the take involves extras or background action, the AD will cue them ("action background!"), and last is the director, telling the actors "action!". The AD may echo "action" louder on large sets.
A take is over when the director calls "cut!", and camera and sound stop recording. The script supervisor will note any continuity issues and the sound and camera teams log technical notes for the take on their respective report sheets. If the director decides additional takes are required, the whole process repeats. Once satisfied, the crew moves on to the next camera angle or "setup," until the whole scene is "covered." When shooting is finished for the scene, the assistant director declares a "wrap" or "moving on," and the crew will "strike," or dismantle, the set for that scene.
At the end of the day, the director approves the next day's shooting schedule and a daily progress report is sent to the production office. This includes the report sheets from continuity, sound, and camera teams. Call sheets are distributed to the cast and crew to tell them when and where to turn up the next shooting day. Later on, the director, producer, other department heads, and, sometimes, the cast, may gather to watch that day or yesterday's footage, called dailies, and review their work.
With workdays often lasting 14 or 18 hours in remote locations, film production tends to create a team spirit. When the entire film is in the can, or in the completion of the production phase, it is customary for the production office to arrange a wrap party, to thank all the cast and crew for their efforts. created by EnZo007
1 members