how does one differentiate 'good' from 'bad' framing?
what kind of things are you judging when you look at cinematic photography
is it mostly a case of 'know it when i see it' or are there specifics to consider?
If it's interesting to look at
If it knowingly draws your attention to specific things
If it fits the mood or atmosphere or context of the movie
At the most basic level I think good framing is framing that is harmonious with what is being depicted. e.g. if you frame a low-key intimate moment like an action scene, you fucked up. If your characters are getting further apart (as in your pic), the framing should emphasize that.
But of course it can be more than that, the framing can be a thing that stands on its own sometimes. ITMFL is a great example of this, where everything is framed as if the camera is some sort of peeping tom, from behind corners, behind windows, etc.
ITT: You post your MOTY and others anons say why have shit taste, make harsh assumptions about you, and other awful things
What the fuck is his problem?
Ted did nothing wrong.
Straight up murder...
I don't think you know what "murder" actually means. This is an accident which ended in tragedy. He wasn't bludgeoned to death with an axe or anything. Also why are they still making these movies? Seriously, just fucking why? They can't make much money, or certainly not enough to warrant a billion fucking sequels.
What are some movies that have a black love interest?
What was the marketing budget?
ITT: God tier video game movies.
>Don't worry, no charge for them.
What did he mean by this? Why wasnt CIA shown handing him money?
fucked filming and the pace for Episode VII
ITT: We name hypothetical reboots that JJ Abrams would absolutely butcher if he had the chance.
Who was the best character?
Was it good even?
About to Netflix and chill to this. Is it good at all or is it Reddit as fuck?
That was pretty
What does /tv/ think of Arnold Schwarzenegger?