How do you feel when you watch an image like see? What do you think? It seems a little bit confusing or ambivalent or unclear
Here is how the review will be graded:
Grading criteria is as follow (10 points total):
1. On-time Submission
2. Length(300-400 words)
3. Pick one scene from the required film this week
4. Originality (Your own idea about why and how the scene is impressive)
5. Reference to assigned reading
7. Clarity of expression (appropriate grammar; clear meanings of words
8. Coherent structure of argument (No bullet point or itemization)
9. Present the Keyword from this week’s lecture
10. Explanation of the keyword
keyword for this week: ‘lighting and sound’
here is the related words from lecture to explain this keyword:
want to focus on lighting and sound. And today’s lecture. Well, before 1927, the history of cinema didn’t really have sound. They were silent films, so sound became one of the basic elements in filmmaking after 1927. Lighting and sound first, lighting. Okay. Lighting is essential in filmmaking. Without lights, it’s impossible to get images on the film even today. In digital filmmaking, lighting, this very important computer screen lighting is essential to really the image. And this is one such example, a, B, C, D. This woman is having very similar facial expression, facing towards the camera, but dilating effects create a very different perception in the side of us, the viewers. So number a is kinda neutral way of lighting key late. The frontal lights, so to speak. Gibbs for visual appearance of the woman. But B, this is only the front, all right, which creates a strong shadow on the side of her face. But I want you to pay attention to C and D in particular. C only has or wait for the light from the side. How do you feel when you watch an image like see? What do you think? It seems a little bit confusing or ambivalent or unclear, unsure about this woman, what this woman is thinking, right? This shadow, the shadowy side on the left side of her face. I mean, from the right side from us. We don’t clearly see her facial expression on that side. So that creates a sense of complexity or unclear and S, Because if the lighting effect and D, How do you feel?
Film: Rashomon(Kurosawa Akira, 1950)
Readings: Donald Richie “Rashomon,” inRashomon, ed. Donald Richie (New Brunswick, N.J.:Rutgers University Press, 1994), 1-21.
Akutagawa Ryunosuke, “In a Grove,” in Rashomon, 102-109.
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