Project #76439 - filming

Watch the movie Spy 2015 Show and Tell: Identify a scene(s) your choice that exemplifies one of the following: •The psychology of framing •The art of lighting •The art of camera movement 1. Look back on the film we watched. Identify a scene that best elaborates or exemplifies the chosen concept/terminology. 2. You will then write three paragraphs that display your command of the chosen concept and how it is used in the film: 3. In the first paragraph you will describe the concept in your own words. 4. In the second paragraph you will list the title, director, and specific point of the film that you have chosen. The rest of this paragraph will be a description of how the chosen scene of the film puts to use this concept. 5. The third paragraph will be a short analysis of how important this scene (and use of the concept) is to the film and what it exactly does for the tone, style, drama, comedy, or action. student sample Cinematography is the art of making motion pictures including the light, framing, and camera movement. Typically, each element serves to add meaning to the film with a combination of techniques and seek to provide an intentional perception. The lighting has a direct influence on the way a scene is viewed. Multiple lights and a variety of angles can be used to create a specific effect for each scene, such as providing information about the storyline by highlighting important aspects of a scene or to setting a mood. Most films use three-point lighting which includes key (creates shadows), fill (softens heavy shadows), and back (provides depth) lighting. Spy, a 2015 film directed by Paul Feig, used lighting to convey a variety of messages to the audience. Although many of the scenes had more of a high key-ratio of even lighting, some of the scenes had more low-key lighting. One of those incidents was when Rayna Boyanov (Rose Byrne) takes undercover Agent Susan Cooper (Melissa McCarthy) to identify the guy who put poison into her drink. Rayna leads her to a door that goes out into a subtly-lit alleyway where some of her bodyguards are standing. The man who Susan accused of poisoning Rayna’s drink is also out there on his knees. After some communication about whether the man did try to poison her, Rayna gets him to drink the cocktail. A result of this was the poison eating away the flesh from the inside out and confirms that there was indeed poison in her drink. The lighting used in this scene stands out as it has a more low-key ratio compared to many other scenes. Contrast of the lighting is more subtle in this scene as it is not a horror film, therefore, too dark of shadows may interrupt the flow of the film. This suggests that more key light was used, however, some fill light was necessary in order to make sure that the shadows were not overwhelming. The lighting in a film diversifies the meaning of each scene. Character development can also be expanded with the use of specific lighting. In the scene described above, insight about Byrne’s character, Rayna, is gained. The contrasting light, a technique typically used in horror films, demonstrates that Rayna has power, and potentially, a person that others fear. The key lighting enhances her stern facial expressions and the way to which the audience feels about her actions based off of visual images. This is an important part of the film because it is the first time there is continual interaction with Rayna as the initial appearance was brief when she helped to simulate Agent Fine’s (Jude Law) death. Thus, from the scene, the audience can get a deeper sense of her social status and power.

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Due By (Pacific Time) 07/14/2015 04:00 pm
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