from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A panel or series of panels of rough sketches outlining the scene sequence and major changes of action or plot in a production to be shot on film or video.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A series of drawings that lay out the sequence of scenes in a film, especially an animated one.
- n. Any sequence of drawings or diagrams which to illustrate a sequence of events, e.g. in an accident or as a flowsheet for computer programming.
- v. To create and arrange storyboard drawings.
These scenes were never animated and are shown in storyboard form.
The storyboard is the halfway-point between the script and the finished comic book.
In the cases where I only have charts, I still clearly get the central themes of what it is they are trying to get at - in storyboard fashion.
I do like PowerPoint because I visualize structure best in storyboard form, and it helps me organize my thoughts.
Wait! if your description of a storyboard is right, isn’t it the same as the script?
There are also 7 deleted scenes, including the film’s original opening in storyboard form.
Hey, eff off - some of us "no-name storyboard artists" are actually very good at our job. enzomoran
He digs Zach for replicating frames yet forgets that Frank Miller is one of the great artists of his time and he'll just hire some no-name storyboard artist to "re-interpret" an amazing composition.
A larger than usual turnout at tonight's membership meeting, and lots of animated discussion on written outlines disguised as premises, too-long storyboard tests, and the amazing shrinking storyboard aka "production board" schedules...
Storyboards Traditionally-animated productions, just like other forms of animation, usually begin life as a storyboard, which is a script of sorts written with images as well as words, similar to a giant comic strip.
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