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Directing for the screen / edited by Anna Weinstein.

Contributor(s): Weinstein, Anna, 1972- [editor.]
Material type: TextTextSeries: Perform : succeeding as a creative professionalPublisher: New York ; Milton Park, Abingdon, Oxon : Routledge, Taylor and Francis Group, 2017Description: xvii, 271 pages : illustrations ; 24 cmContent type: text Media type: unmediated Carrier type: volumeISBN: 9781138945005 (pbk.)Subject(s): Motion pictures -- Production and direction -- Vocational guidance | Communication and mass media March2020Genre/Form: -- Text book DDC classification: 791.430233 Summary: Directing for the Screen is a collection of essays and interviews exploring the business of directing. This highly accessible guide to working in film and television includes perspectives from industry insiders on topics such as breaking in; developing and nurturing business relationships; the director’s responsibilities on set and in the field;and more. Directing for the Screen is an ideal companion to filmmaking classes, demystifying theindustry and the role of the director with real-world narratives and little-known truths about the business. With insight from working professionals, you’ll be armed with the information you need to pursue your career as a director. Contains essays by and interviews with television directors, feature directors, documentary filmmakers, commercial directors, producers, and professors. Offers expert opinions on how to get started, including landing and succeeding in aninternship and getting your first gig. Reveals details about working with actors, overseeing the work of often hundreds of crewmembers, writing last-minute on set, and developing a working relationship with producers and screenwriters. Explores strategies for doing creative work under pressure, finding your directorial voice, financing shorts and independent films, breaking down barriers and overcoming discrimination, shooting in less-than-ideal situations, and recovering from bad reviews or box office results. Illuminates the business of directing in the United States (New York and Los Angeles) as compared to other countries around the globe, including England, Ireland, Spain, Australia, Denmark, Pakistan, Belgium, and Canada.
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Book - (Non borrowing) Book - (Non borrowing) Central Library
Second Floor
Baccah 791.430233 DIR (Browse shelf) Not for loan 000049093
Book - (Non borrowing) Book - (Non borrowing) Central Library
Second Floor
Baccah 791.430233 DIR (Browse shelf) Not for loan 000049094
Book - Textbooks Book - Textbooks Central Library
Second Floor
Baccah 791.430233 DIR (Browse shelf) Available 000049095
Book - Textbooks Book - Textbooks Central Library
Second Floor
Baccah 791.430233 DIR (Browse shelf) Available 000049096
Book - Textbooks Book - Textbooks Central Library
Second Floor
Baccah 791.430233 DIR (Browse shelf) Available 000049097
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Includes bibliographical references and index.

Directing for the Screen is a collection of essays and interviews exploring the business of directing. This highly accessible guide to working in film and television includes perspectives from industry insiders on topics such as breaking in; developing and nurturing business relationships; the director’s responsibilities on set and in the field;and more. Directing for the Screen is an ideal companion to filmmaking classes, demystifying theindustry and the role of the director with real-world narratives and little-known truths about the business. With insight from working professionals, you’ll be armed with the information you need to pursue your career as a director. Contains essays by and interviews with television directors, feature directors, documentary filmmakers, commercial directors, producers, and professors. Offers expert opinions on how to get started, including landing and succeeding in aninternship and getting your first gig. Reveals details about working with actors, overseeing the work of often hundreds of crewmembers, writing last-minute on set, and developing a working relationship with producers and screenwriters. Explores strategies for doing creative work under pressure, finding your directorial voice, financing shorts and independent films, breaking down barriers and overcoming discrimination, shooting in less-than-ideal situations, and recovering from bad reviews or box office results. Illuminates the business of directing in the United States (New York and Los Angeles) as compared to other countries around the globe, including England, Ireland, Spain, Australia, Denmark, Pakistan, Belgium, and Canada.

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