– The Art of Color Correction: Artistic Color Grading on the Timeline – The Art of Color Correction-  Artistic Color Grading on the Timeline – The Art of Color Correction: Artistic Color Grading on the Timeline

Appropriate for all | 2h 41m | 1.40 GB | Project Files 789 MB | Software used: Premiere Pro CS6, Magic Bullet Suite

Classical painters who spent their lives investigating light, color, and form can teach us a great deal about composition, color, and light in video.

This course enables editors to replicate the techniques of the masters in their own films, simulating visual techniques like chiaroscuro, sfumato, and the Impressionist style of capturing light, color, and specular highlights. Author Simon Walker covers painterly treatments that are easily applied to a wide range of footage, including landscapes, portraits, interiors, and close-ups. He uses Colorista II and Magic Bullet Looks to achieve these effects, but the principles can be applied to almost any color correction toolset.
Topics include:

What is a grade?
Starting with contrast and color
Observing Michelangelo’s approach to high and low contrast
Accentuating highlights in the style of Fra Angelico
Working with Leonardo da Vinci’s limited palettes
Using chiaroscuro to increase tension
Changing the mood of a scene with light and shade
Applying colors to complement skin tones


Welcome = 1m 48s
Observing the light and color in paintings = 2m 31s
Using the exercise files = 1m 21s
The Art Reference PDF = 36s

1. Starting a Grade = 31m 30s
What is a grade? = 1m 25s
Starting with contrast and color = 8m 15s
Working with Colorista II =  5m 56s
Working with Magic Bullet Looks = 11m 50s
Understanding how different colors affect the mood of shots = 4m 4s

2. Fresco and Early Renaissance = 28m 15s
Introducing fresco and Early Renaissance = 1m 50s
Observing Michelangelo to understand high and low contrast = 11m 32s
Using diffusion and accentuating highlights in the style of Fra Angelico  = 7m 31s
Working with “The Birth of Venus” to create high contrast and high saturation = 7m 22s

3. Renaissance = 23m 29s
Introducing the Renaissance = 2m 43s
Working with limited palettes and three-dimensional space in the style of Da Vinci = 7m 11s
Observing the sfumato technique to smooth skin = 6m 50s
Creating a rich, saturated, theatrical look in the Renaissance style = 6m 45s

4. Light and Shade = 27m 19s
Introducing light and shade = 1m 57s
Using Rembrandt’s chiaroscuro technique to increase tension  = 8m 43s
Changing the mood of a scene using light and shade  = 10m 5s
Creating a film noir look = 6m 34s

5. The Impressionists  = 19m 12s
Introducing the Impressionists = 1m 22s
Observing Renoir to enhance sunlit scenes using soft glows and pools of light = 7m 24s
Using complementary colors in daylight shadows in the style of Monet = 5m 59s
Creating a romantic look inspired by Degas = 4m 27s

6. Effective Use of Color = 21m 35s
Introducing “colorist” painters = 1m 48s
Observing Picasso to study the effects of different colors on story = 6m 10s
Applying colors to complement skin tones = 7m 6s
Creating a thriller look inspired by Hopper = 6m 31s
Conclusion = 3m 27s
Next steps

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