Discontinuous editing


Discontinuous editing

Discontinuous editing describes the deliberate or accidental violation of rules of continuity when editing films. As a deliberate technique, it may be used to connote authenticity or to create alienation. The viewer's expectation of continuity can be violated by such methods as changing image size or tone between shots, changing direction or changing shots before the viewer has time to recognize what is happening . [cite journal | last = Goldman | first = Robert | coauthors = Stephen Papson | year = 1994 | month = August | title = Advertising in the Age of Hypersignification (reprint) | journal = Advertising in the Age of Hypersignification," Theory, Culture & Society | volume = 11,3 | pages = pp. 23–53 | url = http://www.lclark.edu/~goldman/hypersig/hypersignification.html | accessdate = 2007-12-22] It is also known as "montage editing", and employs a series of often rapid and non-matching cuts which creates a style the audience is conspicuously aware of, [http://myweb.tiscali.co.uk/jeanrenoir/Film%20&%20Narrative%20handout.htm] or alternatively that create uneven and unpredictable rhythms and emphasize the rapidity of movement between images [ [http://www.lclark.edu/~goldman/hypersig/hypersignification03.html hyperreal encoding ] ]

ee also

*Soviet montage theory
*Jump cut

References


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