Long shot

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(New page: '''Long shot''' (sometimes referred to as a '''full shot''' or a '''wide shot''') typically shows the entire object or human figure and is usually intended to place it in some relation...)
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Joe (Talk | contribs)

 
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'''[[Long shot]]''' (sometimes referred to as a '''full shot''' or a '''wide shot''') typically shows the entire object or human figure and is usually intended to place it in some relation to its surroundings. It has been suggested that long-shot ranges usually correspond to approximately what would be the distance between the front row of the audience and the stage in live theatre. It is now common to refer to a long shot as a "'''wide shot'''" because it often requires the use of a wide-angle lens. When a long shot is used to set up a location and its participants in film and video, it is called an '''establishing shot'''. '''[[Long shot]]''' (sometimes referred to as a '''full shot''' or a '''wide shot''') typically shows the entire object or human figure and is usually intended to place it in some relation to its surroundings. It has been suggested that long-shot ranges usually correspond to approximately what would be the distance between the front row of the audience and the stage in live theatre. It is now common to refer to a long shot as a "'''wide shot'''" because it often requires the use of a wide-angle lens. When a long shot is used to set up a location and its participants in film and video, it is called an '''establishing shot'''.
-'''Reference'''+== '''Also See''' ==
 +*'''[[Panning]]'''
 +*'''[[Establishing shot]]'''
 +*'''[[Long shot]]'''
 +*'''[[Zooming]]'''
 +*'''[[Aerial shots]]'''
-# See Wikipedia ''Long shot'' [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Long_shot]+ 
 +== '''Reference''' ==
 +# See Wikipedia '''''Long shot''''' [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Long_shot]

Current revision

Long shot (sometimes referred to as a full shot or a wide shot) typically shows the entire object or human figure and is usually intended to place it in some relation to its surroundings. It has been suggested that long-shot ranges usually correspond to approximately what would be the distance between the front row of the audience and the stage in live theatre. It is now common to refer to a long shot as a "wide shot" because it often requires the use of a wide-angle lens. When a long shot is used to set up a location and its participants in film and video, it is called an establishing shot.

[edit] Also See


[edit] Reference

  1. See Wikipedia Long shot [1]



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