Top
off – coolinarism
fade
11868
post-template-default,single,single-post,postid-11868,single-format-standard,eltd-core-1.1.1,symple-shortcodes ,symple-shortcodes-responsive,flow-ver-1.3.7,,eltd-smooth-page-transitions,ajax,eltd-blog-installed,page-template-blog-standard,eltd-header-standard,eltd-fixed-on-scroll,eltd-default-mobile-header,eltd-sticky-up-mobile-header,eltd-dropdown-default,wpb-js-composer js-comp-ver-5.2.1,vc_responsive

off

off

Off – spatial relation to image, tracking object off screen, out of frame. Space confronted with the limits of representability. Transform our understanding of a frame, off‐frame and off‐screen space. Offscreen space is space in the diegesis that is not physically present in the frame. Opposite to frontality or 100%, when the characters are directly facing the camera The viewer becomes aware of the outside of the frame through either a character’s response to a person, thing, or event offscreen, or offscreen sound. There are five possible spatial relations of sound to image, They are often used in combination:

  • silent onscreen – sound is absent in the frame
  • diegetic onscreen sound – sound comes from sources we see on screen
  • diegetic offscreen sound – sound comes from sources we do not see on screen in a shot
  • diegetic internal sound – we hear sounds from the character – internal monologue or self-talk 
  • non-diegetic sound – sound comes from outside the world of the TV show or film

The most common example of non-diegetic sound is soundtrack music, paralleling the emotions conveyed by the action on screen. An omniscient narrator’s voice-over or pantomath character’s stream of consciousness are another typical sources of non-diegetic sound

reference: Film & TV & Radio Glossary          

image: project OFF  2016

t-penned by sets
No Comments

Sorry, the comment form is closed at this time.