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Cenydd Ros wrote:Right & I think the Red, for the right project and with people who know how to get the most out of it, can give some nice results. On the flip side, I have seen many bad examples of its use.
Cenydd Ros wrote:I've seen a lot of stuff shot with the Red One that I did not like, cinematography wise. However, I recently watched (and am re-watching) Valhalla Rising (2009), and am really impressed with what was achieved with the camera. This lends to suggest (to me) that the individual operating the equipment has a great deal to do with the quality of picture.
Filip Stojan wrote:Dear All,
Pirates of the Caribbean 4 3D is currently filming with RED ONE M-X cameras by Dariusz Wolski, ASC. BUDGET: $300 million
"We tested ALL the digital camera's available and against film and we chose the RED M-X for Pirates of the Caribbean 4. We have had no camera problems with the RED ONEs and we have had the kind of support that is above and beyond the call. We didn't know what to expect when we started with 13 RED ONE M-X cameras (supplied from Panavision), but the cameras are performing flawlessly under extreme conditions and we could not be happier. Thank you to the people and the incredible support from both Panavision and RED. If we had to make the decision again we wouldn't change a thing." - Dariusz Wolski, ASC
filmbob wrote:I never thought I would see the day when a franchise like Pirate's would sacrifice so much on the image side after spending millions on sets and actors to save a few pieces of eight. The only awards Red deserve are for marketing, they could sell ice cubes to some Eskimos too, I assume.
I wonder if 3D is here to stay this time? Maybe they will bring back smellavision too!
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