12019-01-27T21:26:14+00:00Patrick Keatingfdfdb363527b48ac29800c3d2a6f44da6939bc3b11The More the Merrier (1943)plain2019-01-27T21:26:14+00:00Patrick Keatingfdfdb363527b48ac29800c3d2a6f44da6939bc3bDirector George Stevens supplied his editor with ample coverage for this scene. The scene is never confusing, but there are so many angles that some of the shot transitions violate the 180-degree rule. Note that there was a good practical reason why director George Stevens did not move the camera until the end of the scene. Movement would have restricted the editor’s options, thereby nullifying a key advantage of master-and-coverage technique.
This page has paths:
12019-01-27T21:22:13+00:00Patrick Keatingfdfdb363527b48ac29800c3d2a6f44da6939bc3bChapter Four: Constructing Scenes with the CameraPatrick Keating3Chapter analyzing three distinct methods of scene construction in Hollywood during the 1940splain1392019-01-28T02:08:29+00:00Patrick Keatingfdfdb363527b48ac29800c3d2a6f44da6939bc3b
This page references:
12019-01-27T21:14:54+00:004.3 The More the Merrier1The More the Merrier (1943)plain2019-01-27T21:14:54+00:00Critical Commons19432019-01-25T20:44:51ZVideoGeorge StevensThe More the Merrier