Sand, fire and blood. Analyzing the photography of Mad Max: Fury Road

Cadence plans to insiders in film , would refer to the number of camera changes taking place along a sequence or a period of time.

The most difficult type of planes are performing ' sequence shot ' because they often cover the entire sequence or a dramatic mechanical and require that all elements of the scene coordinate with each other .

By antonym , the close-ups are easier to make since narrative distract the viewer from an empty or actions which normally would not have the same power if engrave with close-ups history.

The challenge for a filmmaker who wants to shoot a good story is shooting a movie with the least possible cuts for the viewer to concentrate on the story and not be distracted by changes in camera. However, films such as films 'A Todo Gas' or 'Mission: Impossible' action lack an interesting story, so usually choose to offer a show full of action, special effects and many changes of camera to offer a show the viewer.

In 'Mad Max: Fury Road' we can enjoy movies with a higher rate of flat I've ever seen, but not in a negative sense. Even the more general action films reach the number of planes reaching the new film by George Miller (something very difficult) and it's still possible to see that John Seale has taken this as a narrative device. It not used because you need it, but because he knows that this action movie with such a tremendous rate will leave you glued to the chair.