So you want to make a film? It's the only way to get into the film industry. No one's going to let you play with the kind of money it takes to make a feature film until you've already proven yourself by making a great short film. You can do that at film school- if you can afford to go to film school. If you can't, then you're going to have to make your films without money. You're going to have to film on a microbudget- like Shane Meadows, who made Where's The Money, Ronnie? before TwentyFourSeven, and Guy Ritchie, who made The Hard Case before Lock, Stock And Two Smoking Barrels. With the technology available today, it's easier than ever to make a short film without the benefits of funding, but digital cameras and editing systems are only part of the story. The most important thing is you, the film-maker. This Pocket Essential gives you all the information you need to put together a short film production - from first idea to script to planning to casting to locations to shooting to editing to distribution. What's in it?
As well as basic but essential information on all aspects of short film production, this book has a glossary of film-making terms and a comprehensive list of relevant books, websites, films and media centres that offer courses
Buy Filming on a Microbudget book by Paul Hardy from Australia's Online Independent Bookstore, Boomerang Books.
(178mm x 111mm x 16mm)
Publisher: Kamera Books
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Author Biography - Paul Hardy
Paul Hardy has made twelve films with not nearly enough money. Despite this, he's had work screened on FilmFour, shown at international festivals and was recently chosen to make a short film during the Brief Encounters short film festival.