In my country (Macedonia) we have invasion of Turkish TV soap operas.
So the first thing that came to my mind as you started to elaborate about Turkish cinematography are those shows.
However, Kemalettin Sert's post reminded me that movies are also produced there,
which i am sure some of them show great cinematography.
Sorry for being vague about the movies, it's been ages since i watched a Turkish feature,
but i recall Turkey having prolific film production, and some of the pictures were critically acclaimed at well known festivals.
Back to the soap operas.
While i am not following them, i glance from time to time at the screen while somebody at home or in relatives or friends houses watches them.
There is a broad mix of so so almost run and gun cinematography and here and there some better work can be seen.
I've seen a lot camera movement for the sake of movement - as dialog runs the camera slides left to right... that might be well known "convention"
for making a talk scene "interesting" but what surprises me is the use of crane or dolly for non-stop slight up and down movement.
The same as slide shot but vertically.
People talk, the camera raises, creeps upward and then reaches the peak and starts downward at the same tempo.
No cut. It seems the instructions to the operator are "From action to cut keep moving that camera up and down"
Beg/Enforce the director/producer to do one scene two ways - one with simple bounce on ceiling and other according to your vision.
Show them both variants.
For time/budgetary reasons your way might not be implemented.
Try to accomplish your way faster, more resourcefully.
If noting helps, just say its entertainment and enjoy the on set learning experience of all the aspects of film making.
Or be Storaro like, walk of the set if the director wants you to shine 3 Readheads frontally at the scene.
Regardless that you have wife, child, another on its way and only 50$ in you pocket...
(from "Cinematographer Style". I might paraphrasing it but it shows his resolve to keep his integrity and
have his say in the visuals of the shoot)