focus puller

(redirected from Camera assistant)

focus puller

n
(Film) films the member of a camera crew who adjusts the focus of the lens as the camera is tracked in or out
References in periodicals archive ?
But this almost shy, soft spoken, very polite and courteous, smartly dressed camera assistant, pleasantly unsettled me a bit.
Over the past three years, Dubai Studio City programme for 2019 features 12 workshops, including from 'Acting' from 5 July to 7 July, as well as 'Camera Assistant', Producer' and 'Scriptwriting' throughout the next couple of months.
Will was joined by camera assistant Stefan Christmann and cameraman Lindsay McCrae, who missed the birth of his son to spend 11 months with the penguins in the Antarctic.
Taking the audience on a historical journey, he said that one of the famous directors of Indian cinema, Bimal Roy began his career as a camera assistant for Bengali filmmaker PC Barua.
When temperatures dip to -50C, camera assistant Stefan Christmann sees their "secret weapon against the cold" - when they huddle close together in large groups to keep warm.
He then interned at Sony Picture Studios as a camera assistant and at Humble TV, a commercial based production company, as an office assistant.
Before embarking on his work with the show, Gershman studied under cinematographer Vilmos Zsigmond as a camera assistant on films such as The Deer Hunter , Heaven's Gate , The River , The Blow Out and The Rose during the 1970s and 1980s.
After enduring early jobs as a shelf-stacker, waiter, bouncer and camera assistant, he took up comedy full-time, and has since toured internationally, scooping up nominations for multiple awards.
He also worked as a camera assistant with the legendary Egyptian cinematographer Tarek el Telmesany.
Both the surgeon and the camera assistant were standing on the left side of patient with the monitor on the opposite side.
His work includes "Dangerous Liaisons" and "The Bear" (which garnered ASC noms), "Remember the Titans ""Charlie and the Chocolate Factory," "Antwone Fisher," and "Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them." Born in a small town in France, Rousselot got his start as a camera assistant to Nestor Almendros, working on films by Eric Rohmer (including "Claire's Knee" and "Chloe in the Afternoon"), won his first Cesar Award for "Diva" (1981), and again for "Therese" (1986) and "Queen Margot" (1994).
Raymond and camera assistant Jim Manthorpe filmed a bull seal eating a seal pup off the island of Copinsay, more than an hour from Kirkwall by boat.