If you are looking Film, Video or TV classes in Arizona we have compiled a comprehensive list of courses from schools across the area. Feel free to browse these Film, Video or TV classes in AZ and search for schools to request information:
The Bachelor of Arts degree in Film & Video Production program consists of a minimum of 180 quarter credit hours and takes approximately 150 weeks to complete for those who also take the lower division Associate’s degree program at Collins College. The upper division courses are approximately 19 months in length. Students attend classes in day or evening sessions.
DV210 Digital Editing
Students are introduced to digital nonlinear editing. Students will be presented with the opportunity to become familiar with the common editing interface and orient themselves to the editing process as it relates to the creation of timelines.
Students are introduced to motion picture film cameras and to the aesthetic components of cinematography and camera work, utilizing both film cameras and digital video camcorders. Students are encouraged to use lighting, lenses, and filter components to create visually stunning imagery.
FVX415 HDTV Editing
Students are introduced to HDTV editing software for nonlinear HDTV editing. Students will be presented with the opportunity to understand and become familiar with the interface, and to orient them selves with the editing process as it relates to the technical creation of timelines. Students will be allowed time, both in and out of class, to better acquaint themselves with this software program.
FX425 3D Modeling
This course is designed to give a basis for understanding the interface and workflow of a 3d application for modeling. Students will be familiarized with the uses and advantages of modeling tools, workflow and interface. Students will explore the methodology of polygon modeling, sub-d modeling and using materials within the program.
The Art Institute of Tucson
The Digital Filmmaking & Video Production program prepares students for the next generation of digital production and delivery, who can meet the needs of corporate communication, television, e-business, and other media outlets for their existing markets. It enables students to create compelling, effective, and aesthetical content to be delivered on CD, DVD, videotape, broadband Internet, and/or other emerging means of technology, and prepares them for successful entry-level employment in the field. The curriculum for this program focuses upon three main categories of the production cycle: preproduction, production and postproduction. In preproduction courses students learn the elements of storytelling and scriptwriting, color theory, history of digital filmmaking, and video production. Production courses include audio and video production; photography and cinematography; animation; color theory; directing and producing. The postproduction skills are attained through coursework in editing, compositing, motion graphics, and studio courses that simulate a production cycle.
MA310 ACTING & MOVEMENT
This course is an introduction to acting as a tool of research through studies of animated movement. Characters’ personalities, expressions, motivation, body language, and posture will be studied through classroom exercises in a variety of media.
This course explores the various camera and lighting techniques used in digital filmmaking and video production. Discussions will cover the general concepts and principles of câmera moves and lighting techniques. Focus will be placed on applying lighting techniques to create the desired visual effects.
DF121 INTERMEDIATE VIDEO PRODUCTION
This course introduces the student to the digital video camera as a technical and creative tool for communication. Students will recognize the principles of visual design for motion pictures, develop their ability to evaluate the visual potential of locations, interpret the technical requirements of motion picture photography, and operate professional video cameras.
VIDEO CAMERA & LIGHTING TECHNIQUES
This course introduces students to various technical aspects of this dynamic and versatile career path. Students examine the basic techniques of preproduction and production including lighting, cameras, lenses, mounting equipment, framing and composition, videotape, VCRs, studio facilities, and personnel. Using video recorders and players, the techniques of dubbing, assembling, and inserting visuals and sound from source to source are also practiced.