Перевести текстне в переводчикеTHE NEWS IN PICTURESThe filming and photography in news programmes are very important in bringing the stories to life a

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THE NEWS IN PICTURES
The filming and photography in news programmes are very important in bringing the stories to life and making us realise how events affect people. But the traditional techniques of filming are slowly changing and not everyone is happy with this.
Viewers have recently complained that the camerawork on news programmes, while very artistic and clever, is more suited to feature films and documentaries. Apparently many of us are distracted by clever camerawork and our attention is taken away from the real focus, which is the story.
Several techniques have been criticised. One of them is the ‘circling camera’. This is when the cameraman goes round the person who is talking so that at one point we see the back of his head. Another technique is when the camera is not held steadily and shakes. It gives the impression of slight panic and is often used in films today.
The BBC insists that the camerawork like this is a sign of artistic and technological progress and is interesting and attractive, particularly to a younger audience. But how appropriate is it to have a circling camera when reporting on something as ordinary as interest rates?THE NEWS IN PICTURES
The filming and photography in news programmes are very important in bringing the stories to life and making us realise how events affect people. But the traditional techniques of filming are slowly changing and not everyone is happy with this.
Viewers have recently complained that the camerawork on news programmes, while very artistic and clever, is more suited to feature films and documentaries. Apparently many of us are distracted by clever camerawork and our attention is taken away from the real focus, which is the story.
Several techniques have been criticised. One of them is the ‘circling camera’. This is when the cameraman goes round the person who is talking so that at one point we see the back of his head. Another technique is when the camera is not held steadily and shakes. It gives the impression of slight panic and is often used in films today.
The BBC insists that the camerawork like this is a sign of artistic and technological progress and is interesting and attractive, particularly to a younger audience. But how appropriate is it to have a circling camera when reporting on something as ordinary as interest rates?

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