14 blog posts found matching keyword search for: playlist in Kentucky
Saying that today’s small business owner has to wear many hats is an understatement. Not only do you have to juggle the day-to-day of running a successful business, you have to stay on top of the latest in social media — from new platforms to viral videos — to make sure you’re connecting with your customers in meaningful and relevant ways. With so many new platforms and types of content available at your customers’ fingertips, it can be hard to know where to focus your marketing efforts so that you’re actually catching their attention.
Mike Fuller, with CSS Music gives us a few quick tips on how to best utilize stock music in your next production project.
As one of the largest and most diversified software companies in the world, Adobe empowers everyone—from students, creative artists, and small businesses to government agencies and the world’s largest brands—to design and deliver exceptional digital experiences. In response to the current COVID-19 pandemic, many people are having to adapt their normal lifestyles and routines. Companies are encouraging remote or adaptive workplaces to reduce the spread of disease. Adobe has joined in the effort, following CDC guidelines to help ensure the safety of our employees and our customers.
Audio Network has recently introduced their World Documentary Series, a collection of beautifully recorded cinematic scores that evoke scenes from around the globe. Ali Johnson, Audio Network Global Head of Music, gives us an exclusive look into the idea behind the series.
What makes a great horror film? Suspense, eerie music, dim lighting... the list can go on and on. Orange St. Films, a full-service, video production company started in 2008, with clients all over the world, has perfectly executed horror with the latest film - The Terrible Two. Writer/Director Billy Lewis took us behind-the-scenes of how Orange St. Films put together a production, from everything to location, production crew, casting, and even promotion.
As a filmmaker and storyteller, I strive to bring my ideas to the screen in a way that’s impactful and relatable to the viewer. Last year, I created a film with Cinecom exploring what it’s like to see the world through a character’s point of view. I enjoyed using this perspective so much that I decided I wanted to do it again. So, I started a side project and partnered with Adobe to create a sci-fi short film called ROUTINE, which takes audiences on a sensory experience of a daily routine through the eyes of the main character. I was able to shoot and edit the film in a couple of weeks and I played around with features and effects in the Creative Cloud apps to enhance the project. Using integrated workflows with Premiere Pro, Audition and After Effects helped me design how I wanted the film to look and sound. A few tools that were especially useful during the editing process were the Freeform Project Panel and Essential Sound Panel in Premiere Pro, Audition, as well as the 3D Camera Tracker in After Effects.
Antoine Fuqua’s Southpaw tells the story of Jake Gyllenhaal's Billy 'The Great' Hope and his struggles not only inside the boxing ring, but also facing his inner demons to win custody back of his daughter. The film exudes both grit and glamour -from the lavish lifestyle of a pro fighter, to the hardships he faces in his personal life - and Fuqua wanted to convey absolute reality. Aside from the typical underdog fighter turns boxing champ story, Fuqua wanted to present boxing in its raw form, causing viewers to feel every jab as if they were in the ring.
For many aspiring and independent filmmakers, getting a film into Sundance is the ultimate dream. Adobe hosted a panel with Sundance veterans Christopher Makoto Yogi (I Was A Simple Man), Sam Feder and Amy Scholder (Disclosure), and Sundance programmer Dilcia Barrera to break down the process of getting a film into the festival.
So your big budget flick is greenlit for production - congratulations! But where do you go from here? Though your movie will be remembered for what’s seen on screen, it will be created by the hard work off-screen during - you guessed it - pre-production.
by Jessica NinModerator:Randy Thornton, CEO & President of Warner/Chappell Production Music Speakers: * John Houlihan: Music Supervisor, “Training Day,” “Austin Powers,” “Vegas”; VP, Guild of Music Supervisors * Jeff Lusk Music Supervisor and Sound Designer, Warner/Chappell Production Music * Alexandra Patsavas Chop Shop, Music Supervisor, “Grey’s Anatomy,” “Mad Men,” “The Carrie Diaries” * Edwina Travis-Chin Music Director, APM Music Session Description:So many successful films and television shows feature memorable music that strikes the perfect balance between what is seen on the screen and what is felt by the viewer. From haunting ballads to hard-driving rock and roll, much of this is accomplished through a mix of both production music and original scores. Leading music supervisors know how to work with both. In this panel of industry executives and working music supervisors, learn how the pros determine the best approach to achieving the desired mood for a film. Produced in partnership with the Production Music Association (PMA) and the Guild of Music Supervisors.