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Brandon D. Hyde http://www.brandondhyde.com Director of Photography Wed, 07 Oct 2015 17:44:23 +0000 en-US hourly 1 http://wordpress.org/?v=4.3.5 Top 5 Favorite Cinematography Films http://www.brandondhyde.com/uncategorized/top-5-favorite-cinematography-films/ http://www.brandondhyde.com/uncategorized/top-5-favorite-cinematography-films/#comments Thu, 26 Jun 2014 23:19:10 +0000 http://www.brandondhyde.com/?p=301 My Top 5 Favorite Cinematography Films A cinematographer’s (or director of photography, DP) job is to translate all the visual aspects of those stories and bring them to screen. Whether it’s through the lens or with lighting, a DP is working constantly to submerse you into a world with this character. Here are *my top […]

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My Top 5 Favorite Cinematography Films

A cinematographer’s (or director of photography, DP) job is to translate all the visual aspects of those stories and bring them to screen. Whether it’s through the lens or with lighting, a DP is working constantly to submerse you into a world with this character. Here are *my top 5 favorite films that succeeded at that.

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5. Alien (Derek Vanlint)– This one is a mixed bag for me. I am not a huge proponent of horrors but I love thrillers and Alien straddles that line. It is the kind that just disturb you deep in the recesses of your mind. And Vanlint’s cinematography is utterly unsettling and scary on it’s own. The first time I saw the film, I had to turn the sound off in parts (I’m a weenie, forgive me) but even then the shots and pacing still scared me. Yet I was enthralled and captivated. The lighting is my favorite part of the film, especially when Harry Dean Stanton’s character is in the basement area; the specks of low, blue light have a very ominous and unforgiving mood, just like the alien on the ship, and it’s creepy as hell.

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4. Tree of Life (Emmanuel Lubezki) – I know I’m hearing groans on this one. This film isn’t a typical film, it’s slow, it’s long, it’s admittedly boring. But look at it through the eyes of a young, confused child and it suddenly starts to make sense. To me, the real standout of Malick’s tale is the camera work. Much of the film is natural lighting and it’s absolutely gorgeous. Some of the best steadicam work I’ve ever seen is in this masterpiece as well. Supposedly the butterfly landing on Jessica Chastain’s hand is real, but I don’t know since it is a Hollywood film. However, even if it isn’t the way the camera moves, the way the light reflects off her hand, the street, the green is breathtaking at times. The shot that most sticks out to me is the shot on the salt flats trailing Chastain’s character. It’s the correct balance of movement, composition and the little something extra that makes it just beautiful.

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3. Lawrence of Arabia (Freddie Young) – This is the film that started it all. My love for cinematography started here. It’s a huge, sweeping epic that follows a tortured soul who find his home with the last people he expected. My mind is boggled when I think of some of the landscapes that Young, Lean and his team found and how well they photographed and fit the story. There are many epics made during this time but none of them match the cinematic quality and beauty of Lawrence of Arabia. From O’Toole’s piercing blue eyes to the rising sunsets, each frame is carefully crafted, even at a more primitive time of filmmaking. The sheer size of the camera and grip equipment to make a scene happen, let alone out in the middle of the desert just makes me wonder how Freddie Young saw the world. For some reason, it’s the windblown capes that stand out to me. Not a particular scene but just the movement, whether intentional or not, added so much to the journey T.E. Lawrence was on.

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2. Children of Men (Emmanuel Lubezki) – This is Lubezki’s second mention on my list. What can I say? I love the man’s work. Other films didn’t make the list but are still exquisite examples of cinematography (Gravity, The New World, Ali). Yet, to me, Children of Men is his best work. His vision of this dystopian world blows me away every time I watch the film (I’m on viewing #6). The shoulder-shaky cam is so subtle in it’s approach that I never found it distracting. And let’s not forget the insane long takes including the car scene and the chase scene towards the end of the film. Very great examples of using the camera to put the audience in the action without making it a gimmick. Let’s talk about the end of the film long take for a second. Buildings being bombed, guns going off, baby crying. It’s all a swirl of motion, color and composition but it’s so effective in pulling you. You fear each bullet. The blasts make you cringe. Why? Because you’re there. You are Theo for a minute. But my favorite scene from the film is halfway through the film and they’re in the abandoned school. Miriam is talking about how sad the world is without children while Theo looks out to Kee on the swing outside. In the shot, you can see Kee through a teardrop shaped hole in the glass. It’s surprisingly effective. It’s telling the audience how Theo feels without even uttering a word.

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1. The Fall (Colin Watkinson) – This might be the most obscure film on the list, but I don’t care. It’s amazing. The story is two fold. One is set in LA in the 1940’s in a hospital between a young, injured stunt man and a little girl with a broken arm. The second fold, he’s telling her a story about a masked bandit looking for Governor Odious. It might sound bland but the camera and the visuals make up for it. The first thing you see is a gorgeous sequence shot in black and white about the accident that puts Roy in the hospital. From there, the lighting and composition really begin to take color. The film took 4 years and 28 countries to complete. Why? Because Tarsem Singh did not want CGI to overflow this movie (too bad he didn’t do that in Immortals). Singh claims that there are no visual effects shot in the film. The fairytale story takes you right into a Salvador Dali painting. Huge vistas, sprawling cities and ornate architecture, it is a true masterpiece of visual storytelling. I honestly can’t pick a favorite section of the film. Every frame is breathtaking from beginning to end. It carries me away every time, to wherever this land is. From character to character, the colors are so deep and rich, flowing out of the screen. The light is just too perfect but in a surrealistic way, it works. Is it the greatest movie I’ve ever seen? No. But, visually, I dare you to find something better.

 

Honorable Mentions: Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon, There Will Be Blood, Pride and Prejudice (2005), Atonement

 

*Disclaimer: I have not seen every single movie ever made. This is a personal favorite list and I would love to hear about other great examples of cinematography. Also, this is a list for cinematography so please don’t misconstrue that as my all-time favorite film list. That will be coming at a later date.

 

 

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Brush http://www.brandondhyde.com/uncategorized/brush/ http://www.brandondhyde.com/uncategorized/brush/#comments Thu, 31 Oct 2013 14:39:20 +0000 http://www.brandondhyde.com/?p=271   Brush is a film that took over a year to put together. It’s been a very long process and lots of man hours to bring to the screen. However, all the work is definitely going to be worth it! And soon, you will be able to watch Brush! Come out on November 17th at […]

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Brush is a film that took over a year to put together. It’s been a very long process and lots of man hours to bring to the screen. However, all the work is definitely going to be worth it! And soon, you will be able to watch Brush! Come out on November 17th at 5pm to the Muvico in Ybor City to view this “visual poetry.” Get your tickets by clicking here! You can also watch a short video with some clips from the film and meet the director and executive producer!

 

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“What if your life had a time limit?” http://www.brandondhyde.com/uncategorized/what-if-your-life-had-a-time-limit/ http://www.brandondhyde.com/uncategorized/what-if-your-life-had-a-time-limit/#comments Mon, 24 Jun 2013 19:35:11 +0000 http://www.brandondhyde.com/?p=260 We all know that the superhero film is all the rage right now. The Avengers, Iron Man 3, the Dark Knight Trilogy, Man of Steel, and on and on. What makes a superhero film interesting? Most of the time it’s usually out of the spectacle or the epic nature of the films that draw its […]

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We all know that the superhero film is all the rage right now. The Avengers, Iron Man 3, the Dark Knight Trilogy, Man of Steel, and on and on. What makes a superhero film interesting? Most of the time it’s usually out of the spectacle or the epic nature of the films that draw its audiences. But what if you flipped that? What if the superhero was interesting because he was you and I?

“I Am Super” was a project that I was approached with that took the idea of the superhero and made it relatable. And not in the “cheesy he’s an alien or a multi billionaire but has faults so they’re relatable” sense, but in the sense that Peter’s life is going no where, he hates his job and his one true joy in life is a girlfriend that he can’t support. Pretty much everyone who reads this can relate one way or another to Peter. Oh, and to top it all off, Peter is dying. What would you do? Sit around and mope? Surround yourself with loved ones? Take your life? Live as if nothing had changed? Become a superhero?

This where I believe independent films can separate themselves from the crowd: by bringing lovable interesting characters that have a flaw or two to the screen. So as the director of I Am Super, Brandon Agan, was explaining to me his project, it immediately became clear that this was no ordinary script. It had heart and depth to it. The film made me think that thought of mortality and the finality is death. None of us can escape it and none of us can cheat it forever. So what will you do? This is just one mans journey to the answer but it’s bigger than that. It’s asking us what we would do. What WOUKD you do?

So in that glowing review I am happy to share this first trailer to you. It showcases all the hard work and sweat and tears that it took for the entire cast and crew to bring this story to you.
It’s not Kick Ass, it’s not the Dark Knight, it’s not Green Lantern, but it’s the heartfelt story of real guy dealing with real life difficult things and the super life he created out of it. It’s the study of humanity in a way that we can all relate to. It’s not about how you die, but how you lived the life you were given. So it all boils down to one final question: Are you Super?

Click here to view the embedded video.

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The Blackbird and I: The Story of my Life and Logo http://www.brandondhyde.com/uncategorized/the-blackbird-and-i-the-story-of-my-life-and-logo/ http://www.brandondhyde.com/uncategorized/the-blackbird-and-i-the-story-of-my-life-and-logo/#comments Tue, 15 Jan 2013 05:30:16 +0000 http://www.brandondhyde.com/?p=175 The Blackbird and I   In 2009, I was in LA attending school. I’d only been there about 2 weeks or so. Sophia was back in FL living her life, minus me. We would talk, but it’s never the same. I was there for 4 months whether I liked it or not, alone. Everything felt […]

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The Blackbird and I

 

In 2009, I was in LA attending school. I’d only been there about 2 weeks or so. Sophia was back in FL living her life, minus me. We would talk, but it’s never the same. I was there for 4 months whether I liked it or not, alone. Everything felt so far away. I hadn’t really made any friends, I was in a world I didn’t know. The whole time I just kept asking, “Did I make a mistake? Is this really what I was supposed to do?”

 

One night, after working really late on a project, partially because it needed and partially because I had nothing else to do, I was walking the half mile home from the school to my apartment. It’s pitch black out, around 330 in the morning. Nothing moving. Maybe a car here and there, but overall, the world was silent. As I was walking along the last sidewalk before entering the complex, lost in my thoughts of despair and depression, questioning my entire existence really, I looked up. Around the bend hopped a blackbird. Just a regular bird, nothing extraordinary about it. He was probably 15 feet from me. As he neared, I stopped. Just looking at him. He kept approaching me. I noticed he was slanted to one side, bearing a heavy weight. His left wing was broken. No movement in it; a hanging extremity. As he got about 6 or 7 feet from me, he looked up, saw me, hopped down off the sidewalk, and went right past me on the street. We made eye contact the entire way. After he was about 7 feet behind me, he hopped right back up on the sidewalk and on around the bend.

 

Now, you may think that it was just a chance encounter or a random occurrence, but I KNOW, with every fiber of my being, that that bird was a sign from above. Never before had I felt a connection to God as strong as in those few seconds that our eyes locked. There wasn’t pain or hatred in the bird’s eyes. Only sadness. But it didn’t seem like it was an internal sadness. The sadness was for me. Sad that I felt like I was lost. Sad that I wasn’t happy in the life that I had chosen for myself.

 

The point of a bird is to fly and this bird couldn’t! Yet, he was sad for me! Why? His wing was dead weight, slowing him down, no doubt going to get him killed. But, in his travels, I saw something. Happiness. He was happy. Maybe he just ate a worm or something but the way the bird hopped around, without skipping a beat, told me that inside, he felt joy. I know how dumb this all sounds. Birds have the brain about the size of a pea. But, I am telling you with all sincerity, I saw these emotions in this blackbird.

 

Why should I, birthed of joy and love, feel sad? I have been given the gift of a full and healthy life! I can fly if I choose to! There is nothing holding me back!

 

The rest of the walk back to my apartment was no longer one of sadness and loneliness, but of hope. I knew that bird was a sign meant specifically for me. I knew that the journey I was on was ordained to happen. I knew right then that my life would be ok.

 

 

So, when thinking about my logo as a Cinematographer four years later, I immediately knew it had to be a bird. I had no other choice. My career, my job, my life is where it is at because a bird was sent to comfort me, when I needed it most. And I will never forget the blackbird with a broken wing, that couldn’t fly away.

 

Blackbird singing in the dead of night

Take these broken wings and learn to fly

All your life

You were only waiting for this moment to arise

 

“Look at the birds, free and unfettered, not tied down to a job description, careless in the care of God. And you count far more to him than birds.” Matthew 6:26

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Inspiration http://www.brandondhyde.com/uncategorized/inspiration/ http://www.brandondhyde.com/uncategorized/inspiration/#comments Thu, 29 Nov 2012 04:39:18 +0000 http://brandondhyde.com/?p=124 Inspiration. It’s that funny thing that you can’t force. You can’t fake it. It happens, at the strangest times and places. The other day, I was just getting out of the car at night. The wind was a bit nippy, the sky dark. You could see for millions of miles into the abyss above. I […]

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Inspiration.

It’s that funny thing that you can’t force. You can’t fake it. It happens, at the strangest times and places. The other day, I was just getting out of the car at night. The wind was a bit nippy, the sky dark. You could see for millions of miles into the abyss above. I looked at the stars for a brief second. And in that second an entire story came to me.

A family, living in the city, takes a weekend trip to the middle of nowhere. The mother and father are trying to connect to their oldest son. While they’re out there, all the stars become spaceships with intent to attack our largest civilizations. The family has to survive. Boom. Story. No thought. No outline. Only a moment of inspiration.

I can’t explain how many times I’ve been shooting, had a moment of clarity and just on whim setup a shot that ended up being the best shot of the whole day that wasn’t even on the shot list. Inspiration.

No matter your religious views, your background or your personality, inspiration has all hit us at random times. Maybe not in the creative field. But even in the law world or the financial institutions. At work, at home, in the car, in the shower. It has no rhythm or rhyme.

Be susceptible to these moments. As a rule follower and someone that likes to do things like pretty much by the book, it’s hard to accept these moments. They normally don’t make sense or they go against some rule you have in your head. They push you, put you in situations you didn’t even know you could come out of. Or, they’re so off the wall, you’re afraid of what someone might think of you for saying it. Or worse, actually DOING it. But, those that are inspired do wonderful things.

Every boy in love has doing something for his beloved because they inspired him. My wife inspires me daily. Without her, I’d never even considered cinematography or anything creative. But she pushed me into this world of discovery.

Inspiration can come in infinite forms. Where will you see it? Will you follow that inspiration? What inspires you?

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Thankful http://www.brandondhyde.com/uncategorized/thankful/ http://www.brandondhyde.com/uncategorized/thankful/#comments Tue, 09 Oct 2012 17:47:29 +0000 http://brandondhyde.com/?p=113 Thankful “Behind every great man is a greater woman.” In general, this is quote a true statement. There’s something to be said for the importance of having a strong backing to make you step out of your comfort zone. But, I might change it to saying that behind a great man, are great friends and […]

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Thankful

“Behind every great man is a greater woman.” In general, this is quote a true statement. There’s something to be said for the importance of having a strong backing to make you step out of your comfort zone. But, I might change it to saying that behind a great man, are great friends and family.

5 years ago, I was working as the 3rd generation is a fairly successful company. I could have stayed, worked, learned the business in hopes of one day taking over. For 2 years, I gave it everything I had. But, when it came down to it, I wasn’t happy. It had nothing to do with the job or the people; it was that my heart was fulfilled. But, how do you leave that? There’s a lot of security and safety there.

After much deliberation and prayer, I decided it was time for me to leave; to pursue what I thought at that point was my career. Never, ever, ever, ever would I have made that choice with the strong belief in me that my loved ones had. Their encouragement and support gave me the confidence to say “Yes” to life.

Without those people standing behind you, saying you can do it, no one would ever have the confidence of doing anything risky. Lots of athletes say, “No one thought I could do it. I am proving them all wrong.” I think those athletes forget the coaches, the fans and their family that supported them when things were bad. Maybe that’s a naive view of his or her world, but no one person has ever done anything special without a backbone of support.

Being an artist and a dreamer, there’s a lot of self-doubt. Confidence can be destroyed and built in a single instance. I never would have reached the confidence level that I have today without the support. Without the words of encouragement. Without the prayers I have received. And that past support gives me the confidence to reach even higher. Why? Because I know those people will be there for me in the future. No one wants to see you fail. When you do fail, they’re there to pick you up. They’re not disappointed. They know that you’re human. So be open and honest with them about your success and failures. The great thing about those people is there isn’t a judgment to be had. They already love you and want to succeed. A support system is the most important thing in a person’s life.

So, I want to take this space to thank so many of those that have been supportive of me in my wild and crazy dream. Sophia, my beautiful wife. Mom, Dad, Gus, Kelsey, Rose, my amazing family. Mrs. Holly and Mr. Randy, my in-laws. Jay and Audrey, the best bro and sis in law. My grandparents, Gene and Shirley Hyde and Art and Ramona Alleman. My friends who have been there since the beginning, Ian, Angelo, Tony, Phillip, Jeremy N, Kelsey N, Howie and Hannah C, Matt and Nikki G, Mike H, Mike R, Scotty and Nikki D, Mitch and Deborah W, Chris and Melody F, Bobby and Jill T. , Autumn and Chad K, Cheyenne and Derek S, Jeremy C and Charleene C and all those others that I couldn’t possibly remember. You guys have made my life so incredibly full. No words, gifts, ideas, things, places could possibly begin to thank you in the way I wish I could.

 

But, thank you.

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Why do I want to be a Director of Photography? http://www.brandondhyde.com/uncategorized/why-do-i-want-to-be-a-director-of-photography/ http://www.brandondhyde.com/uncategorized/why-do-i-want-to-be-a-director-of-photography/#comments Tue, 18 Sep 2012 20:16:32 +0000 http://brandondhyde.com/?p=104 Why do I want to be a Director of Photography? I love music. Not in such a deep way as some people that can name every band member and every song from a niche style of music from the 70’s. I love theatre. Not as much as some that have every playbill from every broadway […]

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Why do I want to be a Director of Photography?

I love music. Not in such a deep way as some people that can name every band member and every song from a niche style of music from the 70’s. I love theatre. Not as much as some that have every playbill from every broadway show and can tell you the name of the cast, director and ticket taker in NYC. I love photography. Not as much as people that walk around, camera in hand, taking pictures of everything that comes into sight. I love movies. As much as anyone I’ve known. Some are more knowledegable, some are more talented, but no one is as dedicated and as passionate as I am.

The first time I made a movie, I had no idea what I was doing. I don’t even remember the camera I used or how I even edited it. I just know what when I finished it, I never felt so accomplished in anything in my life. From there, it was an obsession. I’ve learned, read, shot, edited, written, discussed, watched, dissected and even cried over movies everyday since the day I finished that first film. Ask my wife. I’m sure it gets annoying and overwhelming. She sits through hours of TV and films just to make me happy. I know she would rather be doing something else, but that’s how much of my life has become movies.

It’s not about the fame. It’s about the story. I love stories. As a kid, listening to someone tell a story that I could visualize and throw myself into was the best. My favorite author is J.R.R. Tolkien. If you’ve ever read a passage of his, you know what the world you’re in feels like, looks like, sounds like, smells like. Everything. I can see it. When the Lord of the Rings trilogy came out, it wasn’t just a movie to me. It was an experience. When The Hobbit trailer appeared this past winter, I teared up. Honestly. That’s how much I love and connect to epic tales and dark dramas and light hearted comedies. We can all put ourselves in them. That’s why I love to tell those stories.

Why films? The opening of this was a very open, blatant confession of things I love. But, film takes all of those things and mixes them into one. Ever watched a movie without the soundrack? It’s kind of bland. The acting has it’s roots in the theatre realm. Look at the Peter O’Toole, Marlon Brando, Laurence Olivier. All of those guys came from the theatre. Amazing actors. Today, acting is much different than those times, but it’s still portraying the emotion and life of the character they’re living at that moment. Photography: my favorite part of the film. If a film has good visual aesthetics, I can almost always bypass a bad soundtrack or bad acting. But if something visually is wrong, or if it is just poorly shot, I am immediately uninterested. With visuals, you can tell the entire story without saying a word. Think back to the silent film days. Then, there was no dialogue and in the early, early days, there was no music. It all fell on the camera and actors to show you what was happening. Those still apply today. Often, I will turn off the sound of a film I’ve seen before, just to see how the Director of Photography (DP) told the story. Sometimes it even enhances or points out things I didn’t notice before.

But, all of these things don’t answer the question of why I want to do this. Here is why: nothing in my life has ever made me feel as complete  as when I’m behind the camera. I’m light years behind what I want to become, but I know, deep down, that I was given a gift to tell a story visually. I remember in high school always wanting to take my parents camera and learn photography. I never was allowed to go, but that desire to learn a camera never left me. When I did buy my first camera, I loved it, but something was still missing. Then, I made my first movie. It was a small, junkie script with my friends acting and just me on crew. I was writer, director, DP, editor, producer, caterer, grip, cable wrangler. Everything. And I loved it. Now, everytime I step on set, I’m a kid again, wanting to take my parents camera and see what I can make of it. I obviously have more knowledge than I’ve ever had, but it’s not enough. My desire to learn is not satiated yet. I want to grow more, to see more, to shoot more. I want to make images that scare you, make you laugh, make you cry. I want to shoot a film so beautiful, you’ll wonder why you’ve never seen that much beauty in your own life. I want to make a movie that you’ll never forget. I want to tell a story that may one day change yours.

That’s why I want to be a director of photography.

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We’re live! http://www.brandondhyde.com/uncategorized/hello-world/ http://www.brandondhyde.com/uncategorized/hello-world/#comments Thu, 02 Aug 2012 18:32:39 +0000 http://brandondhyde.com/?p=1 Getting this site up and running has been a long time coming. But as of today, it’s here! We have so many projects we’ve recently shot that are all in post production. We can’t wait to get them wrapped up so we can share with you some pretty awesome shoots.

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Getting this site up and running has been a long time coming. But as of today, it’s here! We have so many projects we’ve recently shot that are all in post production. We can’t wait to get them wrapped up so we can share with you some pretty awesome shoots.

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