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Script writing and funding

LVMP will lead the project through the process of scriptwriting; which involves coming up with ideas for the movie, writing the script. WE will gain finances from supporting companies, keep screenwriting on the right track, and arrange the hiring of staff for the film. After the film is completed, LVMP will then arrange for the distribution and marketing of the film. LVMP will assist in writing an original screenplay, have a "pitch session" of developing ideas , and create a script from it. Screenplay stages: The treatment (or synopsis) of the action, a full-length script, and a shooting script. 


Also called production and involves the work of many, such as: a script supervisor, director and The cinematographer. Our in-house cinematographers are  knowledgeable on photographic processes, lighting, and camera technique. They also supervise the camera operator, the key grip (arranger of equipment and props), and the gaffer (head electrician). Another area of shooting is the sound unit, headed by the production recordist, or sound mixer. When all of these necessary crew members are ready to roll the camera, a slate is held up to ensure that during editing, the scenes are put in the proper order. A master shot will be filmed first (a shot that records all action and dialogue at once). Coverage will then be filmed, which is when portions of the scene are filmed with different speaking styles, camera angles, or views.


 Also called preproduction. LVMP will work with the production design unit to design and create the architecture and color scheme of the sets. We will create a schedule for shooting, and assist in selecting your cast and crew. Some of the crew includes a set decorator, set designer, and costume designer. One of our talented  graphic artist will work with you to  design and  create a storyboard. A storyboard is a series of comic strip with sketches of each scene. The storyboard gives the cinematography unit an idea of what the shots and cuts should look like. Computer graphics can add details to the storyboard, giving it 3-D animation, music/sound effects, dialogue, and moving figures. This is called pre-visualization, and is used to plan out complicated action scenes or special effects.



post-production. This phase does not begin until after all of the shooting is finished. Before the shooting begins, Our talented editing team will catalogues and assembles the takes produced during shooting. Our editors will also work with the director to make creative decisions about how the footage can best be cut.  Typically, the editor receives the processed footage as quickly as possible; this footage is known as the dailies or the rushes. The editor inspects the dailies, leaving it to the assistant editor to synchronize images and put the cuts together. 

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