A TV drama’s setting.
The camera shots that make up a scene.
Setting a scene.
The director’s choice of actors.
Costume, location, actors, actors movement, make-up, lighting.
Costume, lighting, props, location, actors, actors movement, make-up.
Costume, lighting, props, location, actors, actors movement, sound.
D. Costume, props, location, actors, actors movement, make-up, D. Costume, props, location, actors, actors movement, make-up, transitions.
What a character is seen wearing.
Objects that belong to a character.
Where characters are seen.
All of the above
Fires and explosions.
The distance between characters
The use of a prop by a character.
Lighting with orange filters
Make-up to age.
Make-up to improve skin tone.
A paperback book.
A Food item.
A pair of glasses
A park on a sunny day.
A children's nursery.
A dimly lit car park.
A tree lined street on a bright sunny day.
A white costume.
A policeman’s uniform.
A character in a suit and tie.
A black costume.
Because the actor always play the same type of character.
Because they can play any character.
Because the actor always plays the same character.
Because the actor can meet or confound audience expectations.