1 Film and Television 327 Film and Television Film is a universally recognized medium that has a profound impact on how we view the world and ourselves. Filmmaking is the most collaborative of art forms. It demands the cooperation and dedication of screenwriter, cinematographer, producer, director and editor working together in a complex, creative enterprise. Film and Television explores the theory, criticism and production of motion pictures. The Film and Television Department at Santa Barbara City College offers a wide variety of courses designed for film majors and interested non-majors who wish to enhance their knowledge and appreciation of film as part of their undergraduate education. Students are exposed to a vast array of films from the classic to the contemporary, including both American and international works. SBCC Students are able to immerse themselves in film and media research and analysis in an academic setting, as well as in current film industry practices. The Film Studies program offers a vast survey of courses on-campus, online, internationally through Study Abroad, and at film festivals, such as the Santa Barbara International Film Festival, AFI Fest in Hollywood, and the Los Angeles International Film Festival. Motion picture production is a new and vital component of the Film and Television Department at SBCC. Students are now able to apply their critical and theoretical understanding of film art in a comprehensive production program which includes hands-on experience in screenwriting, production, cinematography, directing, editing and visual effects. The Film and Television Department offers two degree programs: Film Studies (courses with the prefix FS) and Film and Television Production (courses with the prefix FP). The required courses in the Film Studies track are designed to provide students with an introduction to film literature, film criticism and theory, a basic knowledge of film history and the motion picture industry, and a familiarity with major directors, actors, and practitioners of cinema. Electives enhance this course of study by exposing students to the principles, technology and techniques of motion picture production. Go to the Film Studies website for more information: and the SBCC Film Reviews site: The Film and Television Production track provides students with the knowledge and skills associated with every phase of motion picture production, from screenwriting through production and directing, to editing and post-production processes. Electives provide the option to explore any phase of motion picture production in greater depth. Program Student Learning Outcomes Film Studies 1. Articulate and demonstrate an understanding of the history of U.S. and world cinema, in relation to filmmakers, style, movements, film industries and genres, using film terminology and standard English in written and oral presentations. 2. Articulate and demonstrate an understanding of the theories and critical models of cinema, in relation to auteur studies, style, movements, genre and social ideology, using film terminology and standard English in written and oral presentations. Film and Television Production 1. Conceive and script a short film. 2. Plan and budget a short film. 3. Shoot, light and record sound for a short crew production. 4. Edit and output a finished short film. Faculty and Offices Curtis Bieber, Department Chair of Film and Television Production (H-238, ext. 2951, Stephen DaVega, Associate Professor of Film and Television Production (DAC, ext. 3570, Nico Maestu, Department Chair of Film Studies (ECOC1, #16, ext. 2528, Michael Stinson, Associate Professor of Film Studies (ECOC1, #14, ext. 3022,
2 328 Film and Television Degrees Awarded Associate in Arts Degree, Film Studies Associate in Arts Degree, Film Production A.A. Degree: Film Studies Department Requirements (33-34 units) Required Core Classes and Electives (recommended sequence) Year 1 Fall FS 101 Introduction to Film or...3 FS 101H Introduction to Film, Honors...4 FS 104 American Film to the 1960s...3 FS 110 World Cinema to the 1960s...3 Year 1 Spring FS 107 Contemporary American Film...3 FS 111 Contemporary World Cinema...3 COMM 171 Mass Media and Society...3 Year 2 Fall FS 116 Gender and Sexuality in Film...3 FS 118 Film Genres...3 FS 173 Screenwriting I or...3 ENG 173 Screenwriting I...3 Year 2 Spring FS 120 Great Directors...3 *Elective...3 *Elective chosen from the following courses: FP 185 Directing for the Camera or...3 TA 185 Directing for the Camera...3 FS 108A Film Festival Studies: 10 Days...3 FS 109 Film Criticism and Analysis...3 FS 113 Experimental Film...3 FS 115 The Vietnam War in Film...3 FS 119 Introduction to Film Comedy...3 FS 121 Documentary Film...3 FS 174 Screenwriting II...3 TA 103 Theatre Appreciation...3 College Requirements For complete information, see Graduation Requirements in the Catalog Index. A.A. Degree: Film Production Department Requirements (33-34 units) Required Core Classes and Electives Year 1 Fall FS 101 Introduction to Film or...3 FS 101H Introduction to Film, Honors...4 FS 173 Screenwriting I or...3 ENG 173 Screenwriting I or...3 FP 102 Writing for Television...3 FP 181 Principles of Audio Production...3 Year 1 Spring FP 114 Non-Linear Editing I...3 FP 170 Cinematography I...3 FP 175 Film and Video Production I...3 Year 2 Fall FP 185 Directing for the Camera or...3 TA 185 Directing for the Camera...3 *Elective...3 *Elective...3
3 Film and Television 329 Year 2 Spring FP 275 Production II Narrative Filmmaking...3 *Elective...3 *Elective chosen from the following courses: FP 107 Color Correction for Film and Video...3 FP 160 Television Studio Production...3 FP 165 Television Field Production...3 FP 177 Motion Graphics I...3 FP 178 Documentary Filmmaking...3 FP 214 Non-Linear Editing II...3 FP 218 Acting for the Camera or...3 TA 218 Acting for Camera...3 FP 270 Cinematography II...3 FP 276 Production II Commercial Applications...3 FP 277 Motion Graphics II...3 FP 285 Directing for the Camera II...3 FS 174 Screenwriting II...3 College Requirements For complete information, see Graduation Requirements in the Catalog Index. Film Studies Course Descriptions FS 101 Introduction to Film * Introduction to one of the most powerful cultural and artistic mediums of our time: cinema. Topics include film production, cinema techniques and visual styles, as well as a critical analysis of film though the relationship of visual form, structure and thematic content. Focuses on the aesthetics, history, literature and creative techniques, as well as the depiction of social cultures, history and values in film. Lectures, discussions and reading are supplemented by the screening of representative films. (*UC transfer limit: FS 101 and 101H combined: maximum credit, one course) FS 101H Introduction to Film, Honors (4) F, S CSU, UC* Skills Advisories: Eligibility for ENG 110 or ENG 110H Limitation on Enrollment: Acceptance into the Honors Program Introduction to one of the most powerful cultural and artistic mediums of our time: cinema. Topics include film production, cinema techniques and visual styles, as well as a critical analysis of film though the relationship of visual form, structure and thematic content. Focuses on film aesthetics, history, literature and creative techniques, as well as a depiction of social cultures, history and values in film, and includes an in-depth examination of major directors and important film movements. Lectures, discussions and reading are supplemented by the screening of representative films. (*UC transfer limit: FS 101 and 101H combined: maximum credit, one course) FS 104 American Film to the 1960s Study of the evolution of the Hollywood studio system to the 1960s. The development, history and aesthetics of the American film, as well as its impact on our culture. Study of classic films as forms of popular entertainment and cinematic art, including various Hollywood genres and their independent counterparts. Lectures, discussions and readings are supplemented by the screening and critical analysis of representative films. FS 107 Contemporary American Film Skills Advisories: Eligibility for ENG 110 or ENG 110H. Study of the changes of the Hollywood studio system, alternative productions, and independent film since the 1960s. Covers the decline of the studio system, the rise of American New Wave cinema, the history of the blockbuster, the parallel histories of independent and underground film, changing audiences, the effects of new technology, the presence of media conglomerates, women in U.S. cinema, and the popularity of documentary films.
4 330 Film and Television FS 108A Film Festival Studies: 10 Days Ten-day field course at film festivals to study U.S. and international fiction, experimental and documentary films. Focuses on the role of festivals in the film marketplace, emergence of new filmmakers, national cinemas, and the practice of writing film criticism. Film screenings supplemented by lectures, discussions, readings and panel discussions. Fee required; contact department for information. FS 108B Film Festival Studies: 5 Days (2) F, S, Summer CSU Five-day field course at film festivals to study U.S. and international fiction, experimental and documentary films. Focuses on the role of festivals in the film marketplace, emergence of new filmmakers, national cinemas, and the practice of writing film criticism. Film screenings supplemented by lectures, discussions, readings and panel discussions. Fee required; contact department for information. FS 109 Film Criticism and Analysis Prerequisites: FS 101 or FS 101H or FS 104 or FS 107 or FS 110 or FS 111 or FS 116 or FS 118 or FS 120 or FS 121 Skills Advisories: Eligibility for ENG 103 and ENG 110 or ENG 110GB or ENG 110H Study of the formal dimensions of cinema (narration, causality, space, time and sound) through analyses of individual films. Focuses on close readings of films and on developing a strong film writing approach, moving beyond the content of FS 101. Lectures, discussions and readings supplemented by the screening and analysis of representative films. FS 110 World Cinema to the 1960s Study of international film history, theory and aesthetics, from the invention of cinema in the 1890s through the 1950s, including fictional narrative film, documentary and avant-garde film of the period, organized around the history and development of formal devices such as the shot, montage, mise-enscene, sound design, color technology and classical narrative form. FS 111 Contemporary World Cinema Course Advisories: FS 101 or FS 101H or FS 104 or FS 110 Study of international film history, theory and aesthetics, from 1960 to the present. The film medium is addressed as a technology, a business, an art form and as a medium that both reflects and creates popular culture. FS 112A French Film Skills Advisories: Eligibility for ENG 110 or ENG 110H or ENG 110GB Study of French film history, from the invention of cinema in the 1890s to the present, focusing on changes in narrative and documentary films, as well as experimental movements. Covers significant movements, periods, genres, influences, as well as major directors. Lectures, discussions and readings are supplemented by the screening and critical analysis of representative films. FS 113 Experimental Film Introduction to the development, history, theory and aesthetics of avant-garde, experimental and nonnarrative cinema. Study of significant works, figures and movements related to these non-traditional cinematic forms. Examines representative examples of non-narrative films and explores their function as a counterweight to the more dominant forms of narrative and documentary.
5 Film and Television 331 FS 115 The Vietnam War in Film Study of how America s longest and most controversial military conflict has been portrayed cinematically, and how films about the Vietnam War fit within the context of American cinema. Focuses on the diverse perspectives filmmakers have brought to cinematic explorations of the war, as well as on the technical, narrative and aesthetic techniques they have employed. FS 116 Gender and Sexuality in Film Historical and critical survey of gender and sexuality in film, including the formation and reformation of stereotypes and social messages as reflections of the ages in which they were conceived. Film theory introduced, as well as an examination of female directors, their work and contributions to the canon. Covers cinematic representations of masculinity, femininity and alternative sexuality, from early cinema to present day. FS 118 Film Genres Genre study to provide a clear context for appreciating the fundamental components of film as art and as social expression. Investigates the origins, evolution and transformations of various film genres, including film noir, the Western, science-fiction, the musical, horror, war, or the crime film. Covers the technical and thematic conventions of each genre and the genre as a reflection of the social environments that produced them. FS 119 Introduction to Film Comedy In-depth survey of significant American and international comedic films and how they have helped to advance and define the art of cinema. Landmark comedies featuring major directors and comic actors analyzed in terms of theme, structure and cinematic technique. Cultural relevance of comedies in mirroring and satirizing historical and social trends explored in depth. FS 120 Great Directors Study of important film directors and how their work has advanced and defined the art of cinema. Landmark films by celebrated directors, both foreign and domestic, analyzed in terms of theme, structure and cinematic technique. Emphasis placed on the role of the auteur and contemporary and mid- to late 20th century cinema. Directorial contributions to specific film genres are explored. FS 121 Documentary Film Skills Advisories: Eligibility for ENG 110 or ENG 110H Introduction to the history and theory of documentary film. Traces the changing conceptions of reality by various international filmmakers and writers. Through the stylistic study of classical and less conventional films, the aim is to problematize notions of objectivity, truth and knowledge and to place the films within a historical, cultural and political context. FS 173/ENG 173 Screenwriting I * Prerequisites: ENG 110 or ENG 110GB or ENG 110H Study of the basic elements of dramatic writing for the cinema, including the three-act structure, character delineation and motivation, conflict development and pacing, dialogue and subtext, and unifying the message. The student analyzes feature films and television screenplays for their structure, pacing and characterization; writes scenes in correct format; and completes a treatment for a feature film or television. (*UC Transfer Limit: FS 173/ENG 173 combined with FS 174: maximum credit, one course) FS 174 Screenwriting II * Prerequisites: FS 173/ENG 173 Study of the structure, development, pacing and revising a completed screenplay. In addition to analyzing feature film and television screenplays, the student completes a screenplay, learns how to research a story, how to pitch a story and how to market a script. (*UC Transfer Limit: FS 173/ENG 173 combined with FS 174: maximum credit, one course)
6 332 Film and Television FS 295 Internship in Film Studies (2-4) F, S CSU Skills Advisories: Eligibility for ENG 110 or ENG 110H Limitation on Enrollment: Completion of two courses (in applicable discipline) at SBCC prior to enrolling in an internship course. Structured internship program in which students gain experience with community organizations related to the discipline. FS 299 Independent Study in Film Studies (1-4) F, S CSU Limitation on Enrollment: Completion of a minimum of 12 units at SBCC, with a 2.5 GPA, and a minimum of six (6) units with a 3.0 GPA in Film Studies. Advanced study of film and related fields under the direction and supervision of the Film Studies Department faculty. (*UC Transfer Limit: 299 computed as Independent Studies; please see counselor) Film and Television Production Course Descriptions FP 102 Writing for Television Introduction to fundamentals of writing for television and the short form, including elements of a story, character and dialog, pitching and formatting. Examples of successful television scripts are analyzed and students produce a short teleplay. FP 105 Digital Production Tools (1.5) F, S CSU Intensive course on how to operate and maintain digital video camera systems. Students learn the automatic and manual controls and functions of a variety of digital motion picture cameras. FP 106 Digital Editing Tools (1.5) F, S CSU Eight-week intensive course on how to edit digital video using non-linear editing software. Students learn the basic tools used to acquire, edit and output a finished digital movie. FP 107 Color Correction for Film and Video Fundamentals of digital color correction for moving and still imagery to enhance mood, continuity and story. Appropriate for editors, motion graphic artists and cinematographers. Covers color theory and primary/ secondary correction in a variety of software. Current industry trends and styles discussed. FP 111 Independent Film Financing and Distribution Course Advisories: FP 175 Online interactive course focusing on the fundamental business aspects of independent film, from the development process to obtaining funding, and how to negotiate a distribution deal for a film. Financial structures and methodology of film distribution deals are explored. Students learn to apply these principles to their own existing and future film projects. FP 114 Non-Linear Editing I Overview of desktop non-linear video editing, including acquiring digital video and combining and editing source material to create complete digital movies. Topics include basic editing techniques; cuts and transitions; adding and altering audio; titling; keying and transparency; and applying filters and effects. FP 160 Television Studio Production Introduction to fundamentals of television studio production, including producing, directing, scriptwriting, performing, production crewing, studio lighting, production design and post-production. Through basic studio exercises and productions, students become familiar with the tools of the medium and the processes involved in the creation of television programming.
7 Film and Television 333 FP 165 Television Field Production Work in television field production, including producing, directing, scriptwriting, performing, production crewing, field lighting, production design and post-production. Through basic field exercises and productions, students become familiar with the tools of the medium and the protocols and processes involved in the creation of television programming on location. FP 170 Cinematography I Introduction to video camera operation and lighting, covering technical and aesthetic issues of studio and location shooting. Technical issues include digital and analog video cameras, lenses and tape formats, lighting and grip equipment, and basic sound acquisition. Aesthetic topics focus on using composition, color, light and shadow to create an appropriate look and feel for a scene. FP 175 Film and Video Production I Course Advisories: FP 114 and FP 170 and FS 173/ ENG 173 Introduction to the film and video production process, including scripting, story-boarding, pre-production planning, budgeting, casting, shooting, lighting, sound and editing in both studio and location settings. Students write, produce, direct and edit a personal project and participate in group assignments and projects. FP 177 Motion Graphics I Introduction to motion graphics, compositing and 2D animation, using Adobe After Effects for film and video applications, including both technical and aesthetic issues. Current industry trends and styles are discussed. FP 178 Documentary Filmmaking Course Advisories: FP 175 Exploration of documentary filmmaking, including screening a variety of international works and producing a short documentary project on digital video, using single-camera field production techniques. Screening and discussion of selected documentaries augments instruction in the production skills necessary to shoot and edit documentaries on digital video. FP 179/MAT 179 Media for Mobile Devices Course Advisories: FP 114 and FP 170 and FP 175. Introduction to media production for mobile devices, including the practicalities of producing content for mobile phones, portable gaming consoles and video i-pods. Includes specific format, content and technologies for mobile deployment; distribution of media for both video and audio podcasting; and broadcast protocols to PDAs, phones and other devices. FP 181 Principles of Audio Production Course Advisories: MAT 180/MUS 121A Skills Advisories: Eligibility for ENG 100 Concepts, techniques, equipment and terminology of audio, visual and digital media industries related to digital audio production and manipulation. Topics include MIDI sequencing, audio/video synchronization, Foley, ADR, recording and editing of sound effects, sound design and digital audio recording techniques. Students utilize SMPTE synchronization hardware, video playback equipment, microphones, mixers, synthesizers, samplers, computers, hard disk recorders, digital audio editing equipment and digital signal processors.
8 334 Film and Television FP 185/TA 185 Directing for the Camera Course Advisories: FP 175 Introduction to directing for the camera, including principles of drama, conceptualization of visuals, storyboarding, shot breakdowns, auditioning the actor, staging actors, improvisation, staging the camera, art direction, lighting and sound strategies; also covers blocking, shot execution, development of a signature directorial style, and on-set procedures and protocols. FP 197 Digital Editing Basics (0.5) Basic introduction to desktop non-linear video editing, including acquiring digital video and combining and editing source material to create digital movies. FP 198 Film and Video (0.5) Basics of film and video production, including shooting, lighting and sound recording. Students participate in group assignments and projects. FP 214 Non-Linear Editing II Prerequisites: FP 114 Advanced studies in concepts and techniques of desktop non-linear editing, including both technical and aesthetic issues. Large-project management, creating EDLs and client-based editing are covered. Collaborational aspect of editing and how it fits into the production work flow is emphasized. Current trends and styles in editing are discussed. FP 218/TA 218 Acting for the Camera Course Advisories: TA 111 and 112 and 213 and FS 101 or FS 101H. Introduction to the fundamental skills of acting in front of the camera, including understanding frame sizes, shot definitions, marks, physicalcontinuity, emotional continuity, eye-lines, screen direction, acting for the edit, and the actor s relationship with the director and the film crew. Students may shoot in single- or multicamera setups. Scripted material used to convey character to the camera by master, two-shot and closeup. Students understand scenes both technically and creatively. FP 253/ PE 253 Experimental Filmmaking and Dance Corequisites: FP 170 or PE 252 Issues and practices of creating dance for camera, emerging technologies and new genre filmmaking. Students collaborate to create their own dance compositions, and use experimental film and lighting techniques to make short dance films. FP 270 Cinematography II Prerequisites: FP 170 Advanced concepts and techniques in digital video shooting, lighting and visual story-telling in multicamera, documentary and dramatic productions. Students shoot and light a variety of scenarios for presentation and evaluation. FP 275 Production II: Narrative Filmmaking Prerequisites: FP 175 Advanced concepts and production skills specific to narrative filmmaking, including scripting, story boarding, pre-production planning, budgeting, casting, shooting, lighting, sound and editing. Students write, produce, direct and edit a personal narrative project and participate in a group narrative project. Current trends and styles in production are discussed.
9 Film and Television 335 FP 276 Production II: Commercial Applications Prerequisites: FP 275 Advanced concepts and production skills specific to creating music videos, commercials and corporate/ industrial video, from conceptualization through post-production. Protocols, history, conventions and trends in each area are discussed. Students work collaboratively to conceive, develop and produce three representative projects. FP 277 Motion Graphics II Prerequisites: FP 177 Advanced studies in concepts and techniques of motion graphics, compositing and 2D animation, including both technical and aesthetic issues. Students focus on one area to explore in depth and further develop their skills. Collaboration within the production work flow is emphasized. Current trends and styles are discussed. FP 285 Directing for the Camera II Prerequisites: FP 185/TA 185 Advanced directing for the camera, covering technical and aesthetic facets of the director s art. Focuses on issues and techniques in the operation of digital motion picture cameras, lighting and sound equipment, conceptualization of visuals, auditioning and staging actors, and development of a signature directorial style.
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Advanced Cinematography Certificate of Proficiency TOP Code: 0612.20 The Multimedia Certificates of Proficiency in Digital Video Production follow a sequence of foundation, basic, intermediate, and advanced
1 of 14 Status: PENDING PROGRAM REQUEST Cinema & Video Production Minor Last Updated: Soave,Melissa A 07/13/2011 Fiscal Unit/Academic Org Administering College/Academic Group Co-adminstering College/Academic
CINEMA/FILM-RADIO-TELEVISION (CSUF, CSULB, CSUN, SDSU, SFSU, UCLA, USC) A variety of majors are available for students interested in film, video, television and radio production, direction, writing, and
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M.F.A. in Film & Electronic Media (Degree Requirements, effective as of Academic Year 2013 2014) M.F.A Candidates with an interest in teaching are encouraged to enroll in the University Greenberg Seminars
Communication Classes 100. Introduction to Communication and Rhetoric. (3h) Introduction to the theories, research, and analysis of verbal and nonverbal processes by which human beings share meanings and
Television Production Roles and Responsibilities Written by Dominic Billings This fact sheet explores the different behind the scenes roles and responsibilities often found in television productions. Of
DIGITAL MULTIMEDIA DESIGN 350 Associate in Applied Science degree (A.A.S.) 67 Credit Hours (CH) The Digital Multimedia Design Program is designed to prepare students for entry-level positions in the field
Communications and Composition Contact Person: Dr. Sara Sliter-Hays Drawing on both the rich humanistic and Jesuit traditions of Rhetoric, the Communications and Composition Department prepares students
List of Courses Eligible for MDA's Grants Please enter the exact course name, listed below, in your grant application. No Sector Training Provider Course Name Website 1 Animation Animation Mentor Classic
STUDENT QUESTIONNAIRE (Please print) ~ VOCAL MUSIC ~ Family Name (if different) School District Name Street Address Town Zip Do you take private lessons? Yes No Number of years of study Vocal Range: (circle)
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ARTS, AUDIO/VIDEO TECHNOLOGY AND COMMUNICATIONS Principles of Arts, Audio/Video Technology & Communications 0.5 Credit 812210 Professional Communications (not required for Class of 2018) 0.5 Credit 820210
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Animation Overview of the Industry Arts, AV, Technology, and Communication Lesson Plan Performance Objective Upon completion of this assignment, the student will have a better understanding of career and
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Basic Editing Certificate of Proficiency TOP Code: 0614.10 The Multimedia Certificates of Proficiency in Digital Video Editing follow a sequence of foundation, basic, intermediate, and advanced coursework.
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Graphic Design 178 Graphic Design Location: Patterson Campus - Bldg. K Program Information Graphic Design is a vital component of the communications people receive each day. Personal, professional, business,