Creative Filmmaking from the Inside Out: Five Keys to the Art of Making Inspired Movies and Television
Five keys to creating authentic, distinctive work, whether you are a student, professional or simply love making films on your own
For Creative Filmmaking from the Inside Out, three professors at the renowned University of Southern California School of Cinema-Television interviewed fifteen outstanding filmmakers, then distilled their insights into the "Five I's" of creativity. Learn how to:
• Uncover your unique creative voice (Introspection)
• Work from real-life observations and experience (Inquiry)
• Draw on your nonconscious wells of creativity (Intuition)
• Strengthen your creative collaborations (Interaction)
• Communicate at the deepest level with your audience (Impact)
This comprehensive approach provides practical exercises that will enrich and transform your work, whether you are looking for a story idea, lighting a set, editing a scene or selecting a music cue.
The participating filmmakers, who have collectively won or been nominated for 39 Oscars and 27 Emmys, are:
Anthony Minghella, writer-director (The English Patient); Kimberly Peirce, writer-director (Boys Don't Cry); John Lasseter, writer-director-producer (Toy Story); John Wells, writer-producer (ER); Hanif Kureishi, writer (My Beautiful Laundrette); Pamela Douglas, writer (Between Mother and Daughter); Renee Tajima-Peña, director-producer (My America...or, Honk If You Love Buddha); Ismail Merchant, producer (The Remains of the Day); Jeannine Oppewall, production designer (L.A. Confidential); Conrad L. Hall, cinematographer (American Beauty); Kathy Baker, actor (Picket Fences); Walter Murch, sound designer-editor (Apocalypse Now); Lisa Fruchtman, editor (The Right Stuff); Kate Amend, editor (Into the Arms of Strangers); and James Newton Howard, composer (The Sixth Sense).
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James Newton Howard Composer I think a big part of it for me has been recognizing that moment when you've written something promising , and not letting it escape . . . . That one little moment of spark is where a lot of the magic lives ...
Music is so subjective that if someone says to James of a cue “ that's not ironic to me , that's feeling sad , ” he doesn't argue . “ I've learned a long time ago that I can't talk anybody into liking something .
80 Walter Murch notes that there is a paradox : See also Walter Murch , In the Blink of an Eye : A Perspective on Film Editing ( Los Angeles : Silman - James , 1995 ) ; and Michael Ondaatje , The Conversations : Walter Murch and the Art ...
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Disputing a popular notion that creativity is an inherent gift that one either possesses or lacks, this ambitious manual attempts to provide practical instruction for developing and enhancing personal ... Vollständige Rezension lesen
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