Headshot

Alyssa de Boisblanc images

____ HEADSHOT

Actor Websites by Web For Actors - Alyssa de Boisblanc's professional actor website.

» Return to Alyssa's Website » Actor Websites
Share information about free actor profiles on facebook Share information about free actor profiles on twitter Share information about free actor profiles on pinterest

Actor Website Tips | Actor bios should not be long. Keep it brief and use keywords. Save the rest for your blog

Short actor bios welcome There are many articles on actor bios out there that will teach you how to write these. This tip is not about that. This tip simply says: keep it short and simple!We ran statistics on the length of time a visitor stays...

Fun Facts | Websites for Actors

Build your actor website Build your #actor #website instead of counting sheep.

Actor Casting Hints | Impress Casting Directors

How to get cast Make an impression. Casting directors make notes and will remember you next time.

Actor Dictionary | Script Supervisor

What you should know

This is one of the most important positions on a set (aka the "script soop"). The script supervisor usually stands right next to the director, and it is they're job to make sure continuity is maintained throughout production. They will mark directly on the script what angels were shot for which scenes, and how many takes were done of each. It is their job to make sure that for every take, the actors' lines are consistent with other takes. In general, they need to make sure that a movie that is shot out of sequence will piece together and make sense for the editor. On that note, even though the script supervisor works directly with the director, her responsibility lies equally with the editor in making sure he/she has a clear understand of how many takes were done of each scene and all the details pertaining to each take. Every time footage is sent to the editor, the script supervisor's production report will be sent along with them. This includes a report of all the takes, how long each of them were, and a breakdown of all the scenes with director notes. She will also submit a copy of the script that is marked up with vertical lines (aka a "lined script"). Each line represents the start and stop of every camera setup/angle. This allows the editor to quickly reference which camera setups cover which portion of the script.