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Keeping it Warm


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#1 Joshua Powless

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Posted 07 November 2008 - 02:48 AM

<object width="425" height="344"><param name="movie" value="http://www.youtube.c...></param><param name="allowFullScreen" value="true"></param><param name="allowscriptaccess" value="always"></param><embed src="http://www.youtube.c...RnY&hl=en&fs=1" type="application/x-shockwave-flash" allowscriptaccess="always" allowfullscreen="true" width="425" height="344"></embed></object>

I linked the look I'm going for I wanted to make sure to get the warmth of the scene where she totally drops her draws and that entire scene. When I light it I was planing on lighting it with Amber CTO's and using tungsten practicals along with some warm china balls... i was curious if there was anything else i should do to ensure that look?

:)
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#2 Joshua Powless

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Posted 07 November 2008 - 02:57 AM

Sorry for the repost can figure out how to edit it...



I linked the look I'm going for from youtube (a clip from Juno) I wanted to steal the look and warmth of the scene where she totally drops her draws and that entire scene. When I light it I was planing on lighting it with Amber CTO's and using tungsten practicals along with some warm china balls... i was curious if there was anything else i should do to ensure that look?

i also uploaded the location scout photos that can be viewed at this
http://i2.photobucke...loween08007.jpg
http://i2.photobucke...loween08006.jpg
http://i2.photobucke...loween08003.jpg

:)

thank you in advance!
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#3 Chris Burke

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Posted 07 November 2008 - 07:50 AM

are you shooting during the day like the location photos? Because of the blue daylight, I would think that a lot of warmth can be brought in during the color timing. Gel the windows. You could also shoot a gray scale with a blue warming filter to bring things "up" a bit. The walls are already warm and with the amber CTO and practicals you will be using, be careful that it is not too warm.

Edited by Chris Burke, 07 November 2008 - 07:52 AM.

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#4 Joshua Powless

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Posted 10 November 2008 - 11:02 PM

are you shooting during the day like the location photos? Because of the blue daylight, I would think that a lot of warmth can be brought in during the color timing. Gel the windows. You could also shoot a gray scale with a blue warming filter to bring things "up" a bit. The walls are already warm and with the amber CTO and practicals you will be using, be careful that it is not too warm.


We'll most likely shoot during the day so I will gell the windows, but could you be so kind to explain color timing? and also shotting grey scale and blue warming filters? thank you so much for your input i will make sure to be careful though :)

thanks again

- Joshua
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