Book by MacRae Donald L
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Descripción Methuen & Co, 1973. Estado de conservación: Fair. This book has hardback covers.Ex-library,With usual stamps and markings,In fair condition, suitable as a study copy.No dust jacket. Nº de ref. de la librería 2759811
Descripción Methuen. Paperback. Estado de conservación: Fair. Nº de ref. de la librería G0458910201I5N00
Descripción Methuen Publications, Toronto, ON, Canada, 1973. Pictorial Softcover. Estado de conservación: Good. No Jacket. Fifth Printing. 4to - over 9¾" - 12" tall. "It is an introduction to the production and direction of television programs. It attempts to simplify the operation of the hardware found in a studio and to provide an understanding of the software that goes into a production." This book has 152 pages and is illustrated throughout. Nº de ref. de la librería 003934
Descripción Methuen, US, 1973. Paperback. Estado de conservación: Very Good. 0458910201 Very good. Clean text. Quality, Value, Experience. Media Shipped in New Boxes. Nº de ref. de la librería WARE44DDD249
Descripción Methuen Publications - Carswell Company Limited, Agincourt, 1975. Paperback. Estado de conservación: Good. CFTO-TV Limited Ilustrador. First Edition 2nd Printing. Previous Owner Markings (Including Highlighting); Front Cover Pulled From Removal of Something "Stuck" Onto It; Light Creasing on Front, Rear Covers, Spine; Front, Rear Covers, Spine Lightly Chipped; Spine Moderately Cocked; Edges Lightly Soiled. EXCERPT: Introduction: As more students enrol in television production courses and optional communication courses, as more cable companies start their own programming, and as more citizens start to involve themselves in community television, the need increases for a concise, well illustrated book on the fundamentals of television production. We have tried in writing this book to fulfill this need. This work is not intended to cover every aspect of television production. It is an introduction to the production and direction of television programs. It attempts to simplify the operation of the hardware found in a studio and to provide an understanding of the software that goes into a production. Television technology is continually changing and slowly television production methods adapt themselves to the new technology. We have deliberately eliminated complete information on the production equipment because of the constantly changing market and the variety of equipment available. At the beginning of each chapter we have included instructional objectives. For the student in the classroom, the objectives indicate what he should be able to do after completion of the reading and practical assignments. For the television student in industry the objectives indicate the highlights of each chapter . . . CONTENTS: Introduction; Chapter 1 The Television Camera; Chapter 2 Picture Composition; Chapter 3 Lighting; Chapter 4 Audio Equipment and Techniques; Chapter 5 Video Equipment and Techniques; Chapter 6 Graphics; Chapter 7 Special Effects; Chapter 8 Television Design; Chapter 9 Scripting; Chapter 10 Directing; Glossary; Index. ABOUT THE AUTHORS: Donald L. MacRae received his M.A. in Communications from Wane State University, Detroit, Michigan. He has worked as a radio and television announcer, writer, producer, teacher of television production and communication psychology, and as a communications consultant in business and industry. He is a member of the Executive of the Canadian Speech and Communications Association. Mr. MacRae has been Assistant Chairman of the English and Communications Division at Seneca College of Applied Arts and Technology in Toronto since 1968. Michael R. Monty received his post B.A. diploma in Communications Arts from Loyola of Montreal. He has worked in sports, news and public affairs departments of radio stations in Montreal and Toronto. He has also done freelance television work in England, France and Germany, and is a member of the Society of Motion Picture and Television Engineers. Mr. Monty has been a Teaching Master in the English and Communications Division at Seneca College since 1970. Douglas G. Worling received his post B.A. diploma in Audio-Visual Teaching Methods from Centre Audio Visuel Ecole Normal Superior de Saint Cloud, in Paris, France. He worked as an actor, freelance broadcaster, film editor, film director, and television producer. He is a member of the Society of Motion Picture and Television Engineers. Mr. Worling has been a Teaching Master in the English and Communications Division at Seneca College since 1968. Size: 4to - over 9¾" - 12" tall. Nº de ref. de la librería 001933