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mise-en-scene
What do we learn about Alma,
the town and the shop just from
this picture?
Mise-en-scene is a French phrase
that means ‘placing on stage’.
It is used to describe the design
aspects of film through
...
In Film Studies, we need to be
able to analyse what we can see
by describing what we can see in
accurate and detailed lang...
Mise-en-scene is comprised of:
Setting & Props
Costume, hair and make-up
Lighting and colour
Positioning of objects and pe...
Mise-en-scene is comprised of:
• Setting & Props
• Costume, hair and make-up
• Lighting and colour
• Positioning of object...
• Setting & Props
• Costume, hair and make-up
• Lighting and colour
• Positioning of objects and people
• Facial expressio...
Mise-en-scene is comprised of:
• Setting & Props
• Costume, hair and make-up
• Lighting and colour
• Positioning of object...
Mise-en-scene is comprised of:
Where people have been told to stand or move based on what the script or
Director has decid...
Mise-en-scene is comprised of:
How are the actor using their face and body to communicate ideas and their feelings?
What i...
setting & props:
What is this setting?
How would you describe it?
What does it tell the audience?
What do we learn about this person?
What does it tell the audience?
What do we learn about this person?
If we see this shot next…
What does it tell us? Who do we think this person is? Where are they?
What do the props help to show us?
Why have they been included? What is the purpose of these props?
What is the setting here?
What is the situation? What is happening?
How can we tell?
In your exercise books:
Glue in this screengrab and analyse the mise-en-scene using the
help sheet. Aim to write about at ...
Setting & props
• Where is this scene taking place?
• What props can we see?
• What do we learn about the situation?
• Wha...
• How are people dressed? Do people have
make up on? Who? Why?
• What does the clothing of everyone suggest
about the situ...
• Lighting and colour :
• Is this scene bright/dark? What colours stand out? Is
anything particularly bright? Where is the...
• Where are the people standing? Is anyone in a
place that really stands out? Where?
• Who is the most important person in...
• Facial expression and body language:
• Are the actors using their faces in an interesting way? Are
they pulling a certai...
costume, hair &
make up
•Costumes are clothes.
•Hair is, well, hair!
•Make up are the products used to help make a character look a
certain way. I...
Analyse the use of the clothing and hair as part of the mise-en-scene here,
focusing on what you think the Director wants ...
•Johnny Depp is an actor who uses costume, hair and make up
to really help create a detailed, authentic and interesting
ch...
•Johnny Depp is an actor who uses costume, hair and make up
to really help create a detailed, authentic and interesting
ch...
What does the use of hair,
costume and make up tell the
audience about the character?
In your exercise books, annotate the
image by making a point about Edward
Scissorhands and then using something
in the ima...
•These can also be used to transform an actor into someone or
something completely different:
Costume, hair & make up
•These can also be used to transform an actor into someone or
something completely different:
Costume, hair & make up
•However, is doesn’t always have to be a dramatic thing:
Costume, hair & make up
• What do these costumes tell us?
Costume:
Costume can also tell us about how characters change:
Costume:
What do we learn from these two just by their costume?
Costume:
How does the costume signify change?
Costume:
What other elements of
mise-en-scene also
gives the idea or
impression of ch...
What do the use of costume, make up
and hair tell us about these characters?
lighting &
colour
lighting
Lighting and colour:
•Lighting helps to create the mood and atmosphere of a
scene. The director will decide what they want...
Whether natural or artificial light is used in making
a film, it has a big influence on the look and mood
that is created....
to the softer English sunlight in
Atonement
to dull and
gloomy
which both reflects and is a metaphor for the mood of
the people in Whale Rider (2002)
to threatening, as in
The Princess Bride
Lars and the Real Girl
to the glowering winter light of Minnesota
to the pouring rain…
… the skies weeping as the political prisoners are brought to the detention
centre that only one will...
Here the storm is more than just bad weather; it is also a metaphor for the
troubles facing the hero and heroine.
to the d...
Lighting a studio
All of the examples
we have just seen are
created by placing
different lights in
different positions
and...
ACTOR
FILLER LIGHT KEY LIGHT
BACK LIGHT
CAMERA
Lighting a studio
The Key Light is usually the brightest light. It is used to light up the
entire scene or most important part of the scene....
Can you label the lights?
• You can move lights to create different effects.
• Where do you think the key light would be placed in these situations:...
Under lighting
This is when the key light is placed below the character or object on screen.
Top lighting
Is when the key ...
For these 3 examples, what are the lighting directions?
Discuss where you think the key lighting is coming from and why
yo...
Lighting in a film
Lighting in a film
In your exercise book:
Why are the two rooms lit
differently? What are they trying
to suggest or show u...
Final aspect of light
Low-key (or hard) lighting
is where the lighting is more towards the greyer and darker scale, where ...
Low key
High key
Genre Low-key High-key Why? How would you
create this?
Horror
Romantic comedy
Super Hero
In your book, copy the table down...
1.How would you describe the lighting?
2.What is the mood of each scene? How does
the lighting create mood?
3.What does th...
1.How would you describe the lighting?
2.What is the mood of each scene? How does
the lighting create mood?
3.What does th...
colour
Under normal circumstances,
our eyes adjust rapidly and we
usually don't notice differences
– unless we look for them – bu...
WARM OR COLD?
Pink filters for a moment of great happiness for Jess who has helped win her
football game and now dresses t...
The Dark Knight (2008) was shot in
predominately blues, greens and greys:
Is this
colour
palette
warm or
cold?
You will notice that 'noon daylight' is the closest to white light. The bluer the light, the
'cooler' it is; the redder th...
Even grey can be warm or cold:
warmer cooler
Looking at the images, try to sort the
screenshots into ‘order’ of temperature.
Looking at the images, try to sort the
screenshots into ‘order’ of temperature.
Cut these out, rearrange from cold to
warm...
For each, label with your
interpretation of whether
this is a happy or sad
scene based on the use
of colour alone. Try to
...
We now expect to see a film in colour, but sometimes film use
black and white for effect in films such as Sin City, Pleasa...
Colour in film
Colour in film
In modern film making it is now possible to change
and alter the colour of a whole film or even a small
par...
Colour is very important in life because of the ideas that it
suggests.
Colour helps to create mood by suggesting ideas to...
Psychological experiments have shown that people respond
to colours in specific ways.
For example, what does the colour re...
How colour psychology works
What do we associate with the colour red?
Where is red used in this image?
What does the use o...
How colour psychology works
Red = anger
Red = used as a coat
Red coat= combined with her emotion,
creates a sense of anger...
Colour grading
It doesn’t have to be for just
one thing on the screen
however.
Using computers, every
scene can have the c...
Colour grading for genres
Modern Horror Films use blue a lot to create a certain look for their films
Saw
The
Ring
Nightma...
End of the
world /
Apocalypse
films. 



Why are these colours so
‘washed out’? (Very dull
colours of grey and
yellow.)
Cut out and glue into book
Leave a decent amount of space between each
For two images, analyse the use of light and colour.
Consider the following points for each image:
•What does the Director...
Now complete sections 3-5 of your review.
Don’t forget to use imdb.com to help with key
information and ideas.
In the classroom you’ll find loads of
great ideas from other students.
Have a read of their work and copy
some of their be...
Now improve your own review using a Purple Pen to show what
you’ve added in.
This could be examples of lighting or could b...
position of
objects & people
The position of objects and people is important
as it helps to tell us about people, props and the
world in which the film...
Each of you has a ‘cube’. Use the words to
accurately label the cube.
This will allow you to explain positions in film
stu...
Each of you has a ‘cube’. Use the words to
accurately label the cube.
This will allow you to explain positions in film
stu...
1. Using the labels, describe the following
screenshots in terms of where the people are.
You can also refer to size, if i...
1. Using the labels, describe the following
screenshots in terms of where the people are.
You can also refer to size, if i...
2. Describe what you learn about the scene
based on the position of people and objects.
To do this:
1. Who is important an...
1. Using the labels, describe the following
screenshots in terms of where the people are.
You can also refer to size, if i...
1. Using the labels, describe the following
screenshots in terms of where the people are.
You can also refer to size, if i...
1. Using the labels, describe the following
screenshots in terms of where the people are.
You can also refer to size, if i...
1. Using the labels, describe the following
screenshots in terms of where the people are.
You can also refer to size, if i...
1. Using the labels, describe the following
screenshots in terms of where the people are.
You can also refer to size, if i...
facial expression
and body language
Facial expression and body
language:
• Are the actors using their faces in
an interesting way?
• Are they pulling a certai...
Facial expression and body language:
• Are the actors using their faces in an interesting way?
• Are they pulling a certai...
Facial expression and body language:
•How are people standing? Are they posing in a certain
way of using their body to com...
Facial expression and body language:
•How are people standing? Are they posing in a certain
way of using their body to com...
The best thing to do for both facial
expression and body language is to
just to describe what you can see.
However, to do ...
levels
paradox
dominant
proximity
stereotypical
subservient
subtext
expression
non-verbal communication
precision
portray
...
levels
paradox
dominant
proximity
stereotypical
subservient
subtext
expression
non-verbal communication
precision
portray
...
‘Body Language’
We can see the top of his body but he is
holding his hands up so that they are just
in frame at the bottom of the scteen, ...
Describe the facial
expression and
body language
Describe the facial
expression and
body language
Describe the facial
expression and
body language
levels
paradox
dominant
proximity
stereotypical
subservient
subtext
expression
non-verbal communication
precision
portray
...
His mannerism is quite odd-he’s looking
forwards the whole time but he is moving
his around, a bit like a bird might! He i...
Describe the facial
expression and
body language
Describe the facial
expression and
body language
Describe the facial
expression and
body language
Describe the facial
expression and
body language
Find an image.
Describe it.
I will draw that scene when I mark your book.
I can only do so if you are accurate in your
des...
1. What do we learn about the scene, the
characters or the story? How does it make
you feel?
2. What does the mise-en-scen...
TASK
Use the picture of a blank room and draw
props that would make it look like a
classroom.
Label the picture to explain...
Clip 1:
Clip 2:
Film Language: Mise-En-Scene explanation and examples.
Film Language: Mise-En-Scene explanation and examples.
Film Language: Mise-En-Scene explanation and examples.
Film Language: Mise-En-Scene explanation and examples.
Film Language: Mise-En-Scene explanation and examples.
Film Language: Mise-En-Scene explanation and examples.
Film Language: Mise-En-Scene explanation and examples.
Film Language: Mise-En-Scene explanation and examples.
Film Language: Mise-En-Scene explanation and examples.
Film Language: Mise-En-Scene explanation and examples.
Film Language: Mise-En-Scene explanation and examples.
Film Language: Mise-En-Scene explanation and examples.
Film Language: Mise-En-Scene explanation and examples.
Film Language: Mise-En-Scene explanation and examples.
Film Language: Mise-En-Scene explanation and examples.
Film Language: Mise-En-Scene explanation and examples.
Film Language: Mise-En-Scene explanation and examples.
Film Language: Mise-En-Scene explanation and examples.
Film Language: Mise-En-Scene explanation and examples.
Film Language: Mise-En-Scene explanation and examples.
Film Language: Mise-En-Scene explanation and examples.
Film Language: Mise-En-Scene explanation and examples.
Film Language: Mise-En-Scene explanation and examples.
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Film Language: Mise-En-Scene explanation and examples.

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A long and detailed look at what mise-en-scene is and how it can be looked at in different aspects of film language. The presentation is split into the areas of Setting & Props; Costume, Hair and Make-up; Lighting and Colour; Positioning of Objects and People; Facial expression and Body
Language. Each section contains a range of examples (many of which are gifs and videos which obviously won't play on here) and some activities for students to engage with.

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Film Language: Mise-En-Scene explanation and examples.

  1. 1. mise-en-scene
  2. 2. What do we learn about Alma, the town and the shop just from this picture?
  3. 3. Mise-en-scene is a French phrase that means ‘placing on stage’. It is used to describe the design aspects of film through cinematography and stage design, and also through direction.
  4. 4. In Film Studies, we need to be able to analyse what we can see by describing what we can see in accurate and detailed language. We also need to explain what it means or what it is trying to communicate to the audience.
  5. 5. Mise-en-scene is comprised of: Setting & Props Costume, hair and make-up Lighting and colour Positioning of objects and people Facial expression and body language
  6. 6. Mise-en-scene is comprised of: • Setting & Props • Costume, hair and make-up • Lighting and colour • Positioning of objects and people • Facial expression and body language Where the film takes place. What objects people use or we can see.
  7. 7. • Setting & Props • Costume, hair and make-up • Lighting and colour • Positioning of objects and people • Facial expression and body language Mise-en-scene is comprised of: The clothes people wear and the way that people look
  8. 8. Mise-en-scene is comprised of: • Setting & Props • Costume, hair and make-up • Lighting and colour • Positioning of objects and people • Facial expression and body language The use of lights to highlight or obscure things and the way that colour communicates feelings
  9. 9. Mise-en-scene is comprised of: Where people have been told to stand or move based on what the script or Director has decided. Also applies for props-why are certain props in certain places and used or not? • Setting & Props • Costume, hair and make-up • Lighting and colour • Positioning of objects and people • Facial expression and body language
  10. 10. Mise-en-scene is comprised of: How are the actor using their face and body to communicate ideas and their feelings? What is their face trying to tell us? Are they standing or sitting in a way that tells us something? Are they moving in a way that tells us about them as a character? • Setting & Props • Costume, hair and make-up • Lighting and colour • Positioning of objects and people • Facial expression and body language
  11. 11. setting & props:
  12. 12. What is this setting? How would you describe it?
  13. 13. What does it tell the audience? What do we learn about this person?
  14. 14. What does it tell the audience? What do we learn about this person?
  15. 15. If we see this shot next… What does it tell us? Who do we think this person is? Where are they?
  16. 16. What do the props help to show us? Why have they been included? What is the purpose of these props?
  17. 17. What is the setting here? What is the situation? What is happening? How can we tell?
  18. 18. In your exercise books: Glue in this screengrab and analyse the mise-en-scene using the help sheet. Aim to write about at least 3 aspects of mine-en-scene.
  19. 19. Setting & props • Where is this scene taking place? • What props can we see? • What do we learn about the situation? • What is this shot telling us about the scene?
  20. 20. • How are people dressed? Do people have make up on? Who? Why? • What does the clothing of everyone suggest about the situation or scene? • Why is it that everyone is dressed in the same style? Costume, hair & make-up
  21. 21. • Lighting and colour : • Is this scene bright/dark? What colours stand out? Is anything particularly bright? Where is the light coming from? • Are there any parts of the scene that are darker than others? • Why is this lighting like this? What does it tell us about the time of day or the situation as a whole? • What does the colour or light tell us about the people or scene? Lighting and colour
  22. 22. • Where are the people standing? Is anyone in a place that really stands out? Where? • Who is the most important person in this scene? How can we tell this? • What do we learn about this situation or scene based on what we can see in terms of where people and objects are? Positioning of objects and people
  23. 23. • Facial expression and body language: • Are the actors using their faces in an interesting way? Are they pulling a certain face?! What does this tell us? • How are people standing? Are they posing in a certain way of using their body to communicate their feelings at all? • What can we learn about people based just on their faces and how they’re reacting to others around them? Is it suggesting anything about their feelings, emotions or character as a person? Facial expression & body language
  24. 24. costume, hair & make up
  25. 25. •Costumes are clothes. •Hair is, well, hair! •Make up are the products used to help make a character look a certain way. It does not just mean things like lipstick or eye shadow, it can be used to create scars or cuts, to make a character look pale, to create a creepy looking character or to help someone appear to be warm and kind. Costume, hair & make up
  26. 26. Analyse the use of the clothing and hair as part of the mise-en-scene here, focusing on what you think the Director wants to tell us about these characters and how the costume and hair helps to do this. In your exercise books:
  27. 27. •Johnny Depp is an actor who uses costume, hair and make up to really help create a detailed, authentic and interesting character. Costume, hair & make up
  28. 28. •Johnny Depp is an actor who uses costume, hair and make up to really help create a detailed, authentic and interesting character. Costume, hair & make up
  29. 29. What does the use of hair, costume and make up tell the audience about the character?
  30. 30. In your exercise books, annotate the image by making a point about Edward Scissorhands and then using something in the image as evidence.
  31. 31. •These can also be used to transform an actor into someone or something completely different: Costume, hair & make up
  32. 32. •These can also be used to transform an actor into someone or something completely different: Costume, hair & make up
  33. 33. •However, is doesn’t always have to be a dramatic thing: Costume, hair & make up
  34. 34. • What do these costumes tell us? Costume:
  35. 35. Costume can also tell us about how characters change: Costume:
  36. 36. What do we learn from these two just by their costume? Costume:
  37. 37. How does the costume signify change? Costume: What other elements of mise-en-scene also gives the idea or impression of change here?
  38. 38. What do the use of costume, make up and hair tell us about these characters?
  39. 39. lighting & colour
  40. 40. lighting
  41. 41. Lighting and colour: •Lighting helps to create the mood and atmosphere of a scene. The director will decide what they want the audience to feel and one way of doing this is by changing the lighting. •A director can put people or objects in darkness to surprise the audience. •They can also use lighting to ‘shine’ on specific objects that are significant.
  42. 42. Whether natural or artificial light is used in making a film, it has a big influence on the look and mood that is created. Natural light can vary from bright, clear and sunny… The Straight Story (1999)
  43. 43. to the softer English sunlight in Atonement
  44. 44. to dull and gloomy which both reflects and is a metaphor for the mood of the people in Whale Rider (2002)
  45. 45. to threatening, as in The Princess Bride
  46. 46. Lars and the Real Girl to the glowering winter light of Minnesota
  47. 47. to the pouring rain… … the skies weeping as the political prisoners are brought to the detention centre that only one will leave alive, in V for Vendetta.
  48. 48. Here the storm is more than just bad weather; it is also a metaphor for the troubles facing the hero and heroine. to the drama of storm in Moulin Rouge
  49. 49. Lighting a studio All of the examples we have just seen are created by placing different lights in different positions and with differing strength
  50. 50. ACTOR FILLER LIGHT KEY LIGHT BACK LIGHT CAMERA Lighting a studio
  51. 51. The Key Light is usually the brightest light. It is used to light up the entire scene or most important part of the scene. The Back Light is designed to help stop the Key Light being too ‘fake’ looking and help cut out the obvious brightness of the Key Light. The Filler Light helps to soften the shadows that are created from the other two lights. There are often more than 1 filler lights used. Lighting a studio
  52. 52. Can you label the lights?
  53. 53. • You can move lights to create different effects. • Where do you think the key light would be placed in these situations: Under lighting Top lighting Back lighting Lighting from different angles
  54. 54. Under lighting This is when the key light is placed below the character or object on screen. Top lighting Is when the key light is placed above the character or object. This will help highlight the features of that person or object. Back lighting Is where the key light is placed behind the subject. Lighting from different angles
  55. 55. For these 3 examples, what are the lighting directions? Discuss where you think the key lighting is coming from and why you think it has been place there. Lighting from different angles What effect is the film trying to create?
  56. 56. Lighting in a film
  57. 57. Lighting in a film In your exercise book: Why are the two rooms lit differently? What are they trying to suggest or show us?
  58. 58. Final aspect of light Low-key (or hard) lighting is where the lighting is more towards the greyer and darker scale, where there is a good deal of shadow, and where the key light is less bright and does not dominate. High key (or soft) lighting is where the scene is lit evenly and brightly. It allows the audience to see everything clearly and without there being any dark spots or parts in the frame.
  59. 59. Low key
  60. 60. High key
  61. 61. Genre Low-key High-key Why? How would you create this? Horror Romantic comedy Super Hero In your book, copy the table down and complete. Think carefully about which would be best suited and why and think how you could create this type of lighting (where would you put the lights?) When to use different lighting
  62. 62. 1.How would you describe the lighting? 2.What is the mood of each scene? How does the lighting create mood? 3.What does the lighting tell you about the characters? 4.How is the lighting trying to make the audience react or feel?
  63. 63. 1.How would you describe the lighting? 2.What is the mood of each scene? How does the lighting create mood? 3.What does the lighting tell you about the characters? 4.How is the lighting trying to make the audience react or feel?
  64. 64. colour
  65. 65. Under normal circumstances, our eyes adjust rapidly and we usually don't notice differences – unless we look for them – but cinematographers will often adjust for colour.
  66. 66. WARM OR COLD? Pink filters for a moment of great happiness for Jess who has helped win her football game and now dresses to return to her sister's wedding, in Bend It Like Beckham.
  67. 67. The Dark Knight (2008) was shot in predominately blues, greens and greys: Is this colour palette warm or cold?
  68. 68. You will notice that 'noon daylight' is the closest to white light. The bluer the light, the 'cooler' it is; the redder the light, the 'warmer' it is.
  69. 69. Even grey can be warm or cold: warmer cooler
  70. 70. Looking at the images, try to sort the screenshots into ‘order’ of temperature.
  71. 71. Looking at the images, try to sort the screenshots into ‘order’ of temperature. Cut these out, rearrange from cold to warm and then stick into your book.
  72. 72. For each, label with your interpretation of whether this is a happy or sad scene based on the use of colour alone. Try to give a simple explanation of why the colour makes you think that is true.
  73. 73. We now expect to see a film in colour, but sometimes film use black and white for effect in films such as Sin City, Pleasantville and The Artist. When colour was first used in film it was also used for effect such as this clip from the Wizard of Oz. Watch this clip and think about why this has been done by the director? If the audience is used to black and white, why have they used colour in this way? Colour
  74. 74. Colour in film
  75. 75. Colour in film In modern film making it is now possible to change and alter the colour of a whole film or even a small part of a film clip.
  76. 76. Colour is very important in life because of the ideas that it suggests. Colour helps to create mood by suggesting ideas to it’s audience whether you realise it or not. Colour works on your subconscious because people have an idea of what colours suit certain situations. Whilst each person is different, there are some colours which usually have the same idea for each person. Colour
  77. 77. Psychological experiments have shown that people respond to colours in specific ways. For example, what does the colour red suggest if you saw that colour on a sign when you were driving? Why do you think that Hospitals are usually painted light blue inside? Colour
  78. 78. How colour psychology works What do we associate with the colour red? Where is red used in this image? What does the use of red suggest about this person? 1. 2. 3.
  79. 79. How colour psychology works Red = anger Red = used as a coat Red coat= combined with her emotion, creates a sense of anger in the character and therefore the audience. 1. 2. 3.
  80. 80. Colour grading It doesn’t have to be for just one thing on the screen however. Using computers, every scene can have the colour change to suit the mood of the scene. In these two shoots from Gladiator, the colour has been graded. Why is one shot more ‘yellow’ and one more ‘blue? What mood or atmosphere is the director trying to get across?
  81. 81. Colour grading for genres Modern Horror Films use blue a lot to create a certain look for their films Saw The Ring Nightmare on Elm Street
  82. 82. End of the world / Apocalypse films. 
 
 Why are these colours so ‘washed out’? (Very dull colours of grey and yellow.)
  83. 83. Cut out and glue into book
  84. 84. Leave a decent amount of space between each
  85. 85. For two images, analyse the use of light and colour. Consider the following points for each image: •What does the Director want the audience to think/feel? • How would you describe the lighting for each? • What colours stand out? • Why are those colours prominent for this image?
  86. 86. Now complete sections 3-5 of your review. Don’t forget to use imdb.com to help with key information and ideas.
  87. 87. In the classroom you’ll find loads of great ideas from other students. Have a read of their work and copy some of their best ones! Then, paste your version of that idea down on the notepad to use in your own work.
  88. 88. Now improve your own review using a Purple Pen to show what you’ve added in. This could be examples of lighting or could be ideas from other students as part of the Copy and Paste exercise.
  89. 89. position of objects & people
  90. 90. The position of objects and people is important as it helps to tell us about people, props and the world in which the film takes place. There are two main aspects to this: being able to accurately describe where someone/ something is and then what the effect of this is on the audience.
  91. 91. Each of you has a ‘cube’. Use the words to accurately label the cube. This will allow you to explain positions in film studies accurately. Front | Middle | Back | Left | Right | Top | Bottom
  92. 92. Each of you has a ‘cube’. Use the words to accurately label the cube. This will allow you to explain positions in film studies accurately. Front | Middle | Back | Left | Right | Top | Bottom
  93. 93. 1. Using the labels, describe the following screenshots in terms of where the people are. You can also refer to size, if it helps.
  94. 94. 1. Using the labels, describe the following screenshots in terms of where the people are. You can also refer to size, if it helps. 2. Describe what you learn about the scene based on the position of people and objects. To do this: 1. Who is important and how you can tell 2. Where is it set based what you can see 3. What is happening and to who
  95. 95. 2. Describe what you learn about the scene based on the position of people and objects. To do this: 1. Who is important and how you can tell 2. Where is it set based what you can see 3. What is happening and to who 1. Using the labels, describe the following screenshots in terms of where the people are. You can also refer to size, if it helps.
  96. 96. 1. Using the labels, describe the following screenshots in terms of where the people are. You can also refer to size, if it helps. 2. Describe what you learn about the scene based on the position of people and objects. To do this: 1. Who is important and how you can tell 2. Where is it set based what you can see 3. What is happening and to who
  97. 97. 1. Using the labels, describe the following screenshots in terms of where the people are. You can also refer to size, if it helps. 2. Describe what you learn about the scene based on the position of people and objects. To do this: 1. Who is important and how you can tell 2. Where is it set based what you can see 3. What is happening and to who
  98. 98. 1. Using the labels, describe the following screenshots in terms of where the people are. You can also refer to size, if it helps. 2. Describe what you learn about the scene based on the position of people and objects. To do this: 1. Who is important and how you can tell 2. Where is it set based what you can see 3. What is happening and to who The even better descriptions will ever to colour and light, props and clothing, make up and hair to help describe things in a lot of detail.
  99. 99. 1. Using the labels, describe the following screenshots in terms of where the people are. You can also refer to size, if it helps. 2. Describe what you learn about the scene based on the position of people and objects. To do this: 1. Who is important and how you can tell 2. Where is it set based what you can see 3. What is happening and to who
  100. 100. 1. Using the labels, describe the following screenshots in terms of where the people are. You can also refer to size, if it helps. 2. Describe what you learn about the scene based on the position of people and objects. To do this: 1. Who is important and how you can tell 2. Where is it set based what you can see 3. What is happening and to who
  101. 101. facial expression and body language
  102. 102. Facial expression and body language: • Are the actors using their faces in an interesting way? • Are they pulling a certain face?! What does this tell us?
  103. 103. Facial expression and body language: • Are the actors using their faces in an interesting way? • Are they pulling a certain face?! What does this tell us?
  104. 104. Facial expression and body language: •How are people standing? Are they posing in a certain way of using their body to communicate their feelings at all? •What can we learn about people based just on their faces and how they’re reacting to others around them? Is it suggesting anything about their feelings, emotions or character as a person?
  105. 105. Facial expression and body language: •How are people standing? Are they posing in a certain way of using their body to communicate their feelings at all? •What can we learn about people based just on their faces and how they’re reacting to others around them? Is it suggesting anything about their feelings, emotions or character as a person?
  106. 106. The best thing to do for both facial expression and body language is to just to describe what you can see. However, to do this we need to use some specific language.
  107. 107. levels paradox dominant proximity stereotypical subservient subtext expression non-verbal communication precision portray posture exaggerated admonitory gesture mannerism Use dictionaries and the internet to find the definitions to these words:
  108. 108. levels paradox dominant proximity stereotypical subservient subtext expression non-verbal communication precision portray posture exaggerated admonitory gesture mannerism
  109. 109. ‘Body Language’
  110. 110. We can see the top of his body but he is holding his hands up so that they are just in frame at the bottom of the scteen, by his side. His face has almost been stretched; his mouth is wide open, so are his eyes and his forehead is scrunched up. It looks like he’s quite happy as his eyebrows are quite high up and he is looking to his left making it look like he is looking at someone else.
  111. 111. Describe the facial expression and body language
  112. 112. Describe the facial expression and body language
  113. 113. Describe the facial expression and body language
  114. 114. levels paradox dominant proximity stereotypical subservient subtext expression non-verbal communication precision portray posture exaggerated admonitory gesture mannerism Try to use some of these words to describe the performance of the actor.
  115. 115. His mannerism is quite odd-he’s looking forwards the whole time but he is moving his around, a bit like a bird might! He is doing this with precision; he never looks away from the camera. There is a clear suggestion that he is looking for something but there is a subtext that something odd is happening for him to be behaving in such a strange way.
  116. 116. Describe the facial expression and body language
  117. 117. Describe the facial expression and body language
  118. 118. Describe the facial expression and body language
  119. 119. Describe the facial expression and body language
  120. 120. Find an image. Describe it. I will draw that scene when I mark your book. I can only do so if you are accurate in your description-so be careful and precise! DO NOW PLEASE!
  121. 121. 1. What do we learn about the scene, the characters or the story? How does it make you feel? 2. What does the mise-en-scene do to help create this? Use the handout to answer. Go through the sections one at a time.
  122. 122. TASK Use the picture of a blank room and draw props that would make it look like a classroom. Label the picture to explain what the props are as well as why you’ve chosen them.
  123. 123. Clip 1:
  124. 124. Clip 2:

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