Step 1: Shoot level with your subject. Step 2: Keep your subject away from complicated, detailed and distracting backgrounds. Step 3: Don’t be afraid to move in close. Step 4: Take some vertical shots. Step 5: Lock the focus on your subject. Step 6: Move the subject away from the middle. Step 7: Frame your photo with something in the foreground. Step 8: Watch your light and keep your subject out of the extremes. Step 9: Tell your subjects where to move and where to stand. Step 10: Take lots of photos! Step 11: Don’t stop after every shot to check the digital image.
1. The Hook Shot: It is an image of a thing or person that is often very creative and leaves the viewer wanting information about the topic. 2. The Establishing Shot: It is often a [wide] shot that shows the setting or the environment where the story takes place or where the character lives/has been. 3. The Medium Shot: The medium shot serves to inform the viewer who. If your story has people in it, the shot will have two or three people all interacting in some way. The Detail Shot: The details. It is the detail shot that that creates intimacy with the viewer. The Portrait Shot: can sometimes include the environment. This shot gives a face to your characters. It makes the story personal to someone. The Gesture: There’s usually movement involved in some sort of action or dialogue between the subjects. The Closure: The closure, it is the parting shot. It draws things to an end. This shot provides a [resolution] for the story.
FREQUENCY ADVERBS: Sometimes, Often, Always, Never, Rarely, Usually, Generally..