refers to a film shot that has more light than normal, causing a blinding, washed-out, whitish, glaring effect; deliberately used for flashbacked or dream scenes; aka flared or bleached; the opposite of underexposed
  Example: the kissing scene in Pride & Prejudice (2005) before a bright sun

Glossary of cinematic terms . 2015.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Overexposed — Overexposed …   Википедия

  • overexposed — adjective Exposed too much, especially of film or a photograph. The snapshot was overexposed, giving its subjects a too bright, washed out appearance …   Wiktionary

  • overexposed — [[t]o͟ʊvərɪkspo͟ʊzd[/t]] ADJ GRADED An overexposed photograph is of poor quality because the film has been exposed to too much light, either when the photograph was taken or during the developing process. Ant: underexposed …   English dictionary

  • Overexposed — Передержанный, переэкспонированный …   Краткий толковый словарь по полиграфии

  • overexposed — adj. having excessive exposure; exposed for too long a period of time or to too much light (Photography) ,o·ver·ex pose || ‚əʊvÉ™(r)ɪks pəʊz v. expose for too long or to too much light (Photography); have excessive exposure …   English contemporary dictionary

  • Overexposed copy — Переэкспонированная копия; передержанная копия …   Краткий толковый словарь по полиграфии

  • Maroon 5 — Maroon 5 …   Википедия

  • Exposure (photography) — Underexposure redirects here. For the 2005 film by Oday Rasheed, see Underexposure (2005 film). A long exposure showing stars rotating around the southern and northern celestial poles. Credit: European Southern Observatory …   Wikipedia

  • Film speed — is the measure of a photographic film s sensitivity to light, determined by sensitometry and measured on various numerical scales, the most recent being the ISO system. A closely related ISO system is used to measure the sensitivity of digital… …   Wikipedia

  • Orton (photography) — Orton imagery, also called an Orton slide sandwich, is a photography technique which blends two completely different photos of the same scene, resulting in a distinctive mix of high and low detail areas within the same photo.[1] It was originated …   Wikipedia

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