: StoryboardingBefore any scene goes into production, filmmakers sit down and write out how they intend to film it. Storyboarding is a method in which ideas for camera angles, movements and light sources are thought out and drawn.How to storyboard:Using a template , you will draw the actions you see within your scene. In the lines below you will describe the kinds of action that occur within that shot. This will include the physical actions of characters and also the movement of the camera.For your drawings:Drawings should be in the color scheme of the original film (so, black and white for black and white film). We are aware that some of your are less artistic than others, stick figures are alright provided that you continue to identify the following components.1. Match the framing of a characters in the original scene2. Identify the lighting source (try to draw the lighting within your frame, however, if you are less artistically inclined, simply identify where it appears that lighting is coming from in the description area below).3. Identify the physical movements of characters during a shot through arrows. For example if a character walks from the left side of a room to the right, draw from where they are first positioned in the first shot then draw an arrow pointing left to indicate that motion.4. Identify every shot in the scene, and each cut that occurs. There should be an image for every shot in your clip.Descriptions:In the lines below your drawing please identify the following:1. The exact framing of your shot (example: long-shot, close-up, etc.)2. Any camera movement the occurs within the shot (ex: pan, tilt, track etc)3. Any reframing (for example: if a shot starts at medium shot and through the camera movement becomes a long shot).4. If you had challenges drawing it into your frame, please identify your lighting source, where is the light coming from? how many lighting sources do you see?You can see sample storyboards from popular films on the StudioBinder website.