3 September 2019 - 5 September 2019
10:00 am - 17:00 pm
This 2-day introductory course, delivered by specialist staff from Learning on Screen, will enable doctoral students to develop video productions skills for research purposes (outputs and presentation) and will enhance general employability.
Days 1-2 introduce doctoral students to video productions skills for research purposes (outputs and presentation) and will enhance general employability. By the end of the course attendees will have developed an understanding of the equipment and techniques required in video production and will have utilised this knowledge to have produced, edited and uploaded a film
Day 3 focuses on Copyright in Video Production and explores the main copyright aspects of the various stages of video production, from ideas and concept development to scriptwriting, production and post-production.
By the end of the course, attendees will have developed an understanding of how copyright protects their work, how they can license and exploit it, and how they can lawfully reuse other people’s works.
Feedback from previous WRoCAH students
“It was a really well planned course that packed a lot of information and practical activity into a short time. Really inspirational, and an enthusiastic trainer. I couldn’t wait to get home and try out some of the techniques I’d learnt, and I’m really proud of the short films I made.”
“The course was an incredibly comprehensive introduction to video production; Frazer is highly knowledgeable and very engaging in his delivery, which, when combined with the small group size and the opportunities to put theory into practice, made for a very inspiring and informative couple of days. “
“I’d recommend it to any WRoCAH students, even those who don’t currently think they’ll be using video, as it opens up new avenues for data gathering and knowledge dissemination.”
“A very comprehensive and engaging introduction to creative copyright, with plenty of signposting to useful resources.”
“It was an in-depth exploration of copyright, and the complexities and liberties possible for researchers.“