|Title:||Matters of Light & Depth|
|Format:||lit mobi txt lrf|
|ePUB size:||1235 kb|
|FB2 size:||1820 kb|
|DJVU size:||1474 kb|
|Category:||Photography and Video|
|Publisher:||Lower Light Management; 1st edition (April 1, 1999)|
Author Ross Lowell is a professional cinematographer, still photographer, and occasional director and producer. Of the hundreds of documentaries, short films, and TV commercials that he has shot, directed, and produced, many have earned special recognition: an Academy Award, several addtional Academy Award nominations, Golden Eagle Awards, Emmy Awards, and Art Director's Club Awards, among others. First of all, let me say that I think this is the best book on lighting that I've read. Of course it's from the lighting man himself Ross Lowell. This is the guy that is responsible for the Lowel Light company. In the Lowel catelog, you'll find the most useful lighting equiptment you could ever ask for. This is also the guy who invented gaffer's tape. Anyway, Ross Lowell is a camera man/lighting director who's been around for a while and I really like his approach to the subject.
Matters of Light & Depth book. In addition to his own techniques, photos, and light philosophy, Ross Lowell interweaves the insights and images of distinguished lighting directors, photographers, filmmakers, and classic painters. Some of the subjects explored include: Color Temperature Matters Hearing the Light Lighting Planes Lig Creating memorable images for video, film, & stills through lighting.
Creating memorable images for video, film, & stills through lighting.
Lowell shooting a scene for Oh Brother, My Brother (1979). Lowell worked on hundreds of documentaries, short films and television commercials Contents.
Cinematography, Lighting, Photography, Video recording.
Ross Lowell was a man of many talents who had more than 25 patents to his name, created a lighting company and created gaffer tape, a staple in the camera bags of photographers and cinematographers the world over. Above is a video he participated in wherein he talks about various lighting tools and techniques
Ross Lowell was born on 10 July 1926 in New York City. He started his career as a photographer in the US Navy during World War II. In 1948, Lowell decided to study cinematography at UCLA (University of California, Los Angeles). Fresh from school, he started to work in the film and television industries. Ad. The Career of an Inventor. Also, Ross Lowell was more than an artist and technician. At the end of the 50s, documentary director Stephen E. Fleischman asked Ross Lowell to create a lightweight and discreet lighting system for a TV show. Then, Lowell imagined an articulated ball-and-clamp system to attach an RFL bulb. On the back of the light, there was a metal plate so that he could attach it to any surface, may it was permanent or not. The first Lowel-Light was born.
Matters of Light & Depth by Ross Lowell, Various. Matters of Light & Depth by Ross Lowell, Various ePub version. 1245 downloads at 34 mb/s. Matters of Light & Depth by Ross Lowell, Various PDF version. 1742 downloads at 32 mb/s. Some of the subjects explored include: Color Temperature Matters Hearing the Light Lighting Planes Lighting People Meter Matters Finessing the Light Motivating the Light Two-Light Techniques The One-Light Approach Setting Up a Small Studio Superior Exterior Lighting The Art & Craft of Lighting Craft & Art Best Ways to Achieve the Worst Lighting.
This book constitutes the refereed proceedings of the 14th Scandinavian Conference on Image Analysis, SCIA 2005, held in Joensuu, Finland in June 2005. The 124 papers presented to. .Read Online Download Full.
Lowell, who was known for his work in the film industry, also invented a swivelling ball-and-clamp system for mounting lights, and wrote a book called Matters of Light and Depth: Creating Memorable Images for Video, Film and Stills Through Lighting. He won an Academy Award for Technical Achievement in 1980 for his compact lighting system. In case you were wondering, we’re assuming that it’s from the film industry that Lowell’s famously versatile tape got its name: ‘the gaffer’ is the colloquial title given to the chief electrician in a movie or television production unit