Tag: filmmaking tutorial
We're back to take you through the final part of our Post-Production Glossary. These are all the terms you need to know as an editor, or as someone working in the Post process. If you're just starting out, it's a good guide to get you started on all that you need to know and be aware of.
All right we’re back with another section of the Post-Production Glossary. Last week we walked you through A-G of all the post-production terms you need to know. Whether it's to refresh your own memory, just starting out in the craft, or trying to keep up with the lingo on a turtorial, we're here to help. Today we’re tackling terms starting with letters H-P to help full out your glossary.
When it comes to editing...there’s a lot of ground to cover. There are just so many aspects to the craft of post-production, that new people trying to get into it can easily find themselves lost and disinterested. To help this out, there are a plethora of instructional videos out there on the internet. Still, there are certain technical terms and jargon that you may not fully understand. Thus, even with help from a tutorial, you may find yourself lost in the lingo and still struggle to stay on top. That’s where we come in, and I’m laying down the top terms you’ll need to know when it comes to Post-Production.
Storyboarding can serve many purposes in getting a film off the ground. They can assist in presenting a project to potential investors, and of course helps directors establish a pace for the film long before the cameras even start rolling. J. Todd Anders, the Coen Brothers' long-time storyboard artist uses a fun little video to talk more about the process and why it's so important. Come inside to watch it!
A film reel is a great way to get yourself noticed in the film industry. In essence it’s a sort of visual resume that can show off to potential employers or clients what all you’re capable of when it comes to filmmaking. To that end, we here at Cinelinx have some handy dandy tips to help you when you’re creating your own film reel.
Director’s and editors have to be able to work together for a movie to really come together. Sometimes it’s not an easy relationship though, and director’s can find themselves alienating the editor. In order to avoid that, TMP has developed this article as a way to help directors out in learning the best ways to work with your editor.
A word to the wise. This is mostly for the indie/low-budget filmmakers. Trying this in the big studio world, more than likely won’t help you out.