RedShark News

State of the art colour correction - in 1987!

Published in Post

I'm no fashion guru, but I do remember that in 1987 women wore shoulder pads the size of a small country and men rolled up their jacket sleeves as if it was almost an anatomical necessity. And I spent hours trying to recreate Jan Hammer's synthesised guitar sound from the Miami Vice theme on my Korg keyboard.

What colour is night?

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What colour is night? This simple question leads to some deeper questions about colour in film making

RedShark Summer Replay: What Colour is Night?

Published in Post

Redshark's only 10 months old, and our readership is growing all the time. So if you're a new arrival here you'll have missed some great articles from earlier in the year

Processing colour with analogue eyes

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Here's something different: An iPad app that teaches colour correction the way it used to be done with analogue film

What do electric guitars have to do with colour correction?

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Well, nothing really. But some of the tech used to coax new sounds from electric guitars is similar to some types of video production techniques. It's worth taking an "out of the box" look at how the two compare. Oh, and there's some great guitar playing as well

Freelance colourist Warren Eagles looks at how software colour correctors have changed the grading industry; for better and worse

Using Resolve with the Blackmagic Cinema Camera

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Blackmagic have just released a firmware update for the Cinema Camera which together with the latest version of Resolve bring a few changes to the workflow

This holiday we're re-running some of our most popular articles, in case you didn't see them the first time. Today: You don't have to rely on digital methods to give a film a distictive "look". Phil Rhodes explains.

Here's how to make your films look good

Published in Production

You don't have to rely on digital methods to give a film a distictive "look". Phil Rhodes explains

Color grading in black and white

Published in Post

Tim Burton’s stop-motion Frankenweenie calls for black and white grading

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