A lot of reasons here:
edited 6th Jul '12 2:46:30 PM by spacemarine50
Definitely not 6 - this isn't about general lighting mistakes, and we don't want a page about general lighting mistakes. I see no reason for 5 either (merging this with unrelated lighting tropes). And I'm not sure how 1 would help - what is Hollywood Lighting? Can we just name this Photoflood Lighting, since that's what it's actually called, and that name indicates the meaning even if you've never heard it before? Also, how about sending it back to YKTTW?
edited 6th Jul '12 2:53:20 PM by Routerie
edited 6th Jul '12 2:58:52 PM by spacemarine50
1 - But Hollywood Lighting would still be an unclear name. 5- Hollywood Darkness (terrible name) is the trope by which films portray darkness with blue light. Unnaturally Blue Lighting is also about blue light, but not used to depict darkness. This trope may cover more than one thing. Hollywood Light Bulb is about bright white light, not blue light. Deliberately Monochrome is about forced black & white. 6- A missing index maybe, but Artistic License Lighting isn't a trope. We currently have a couple threads open about fixing the artistic license pages / removing their examples.
edited 6th Jul '12 3:08:07 PM by Routerie
Might use "light" instead of "lighting" from now on. My point is I want an index like Artistic License Light. (name is an example)
edited 6th Jul '12 7:01:25 PM by spacemarine50
We have (or at least had) a number of "behind-the-scenes" tropes about how TV shows are made that date to the earlier days of the wiki. How are those doing?
Before an Artistic License Lighting index, how about a plain Lighting Tropes index? Edit: We have that. Hooray!
edited 6th Jul '12 9:32:34 PM by Routerie
I've put three compatible choices on the crowner. I don't think "convert to Artistic License Light" addresses the issue though, so I left it out.
Anyone else want to chime in?
edited 25th Jul '12 6:26:06 AM by Routerie
Another Wizard boyThis is basically Improbably Bright Lightbulb. So, it needs a rename
Not just improbably bright. They also can cast fill lighting instead of just coming from the bulb.
Have these issues been addressed in the crowner:
edited 25th Jul '12 2:23:13 PM by spacemarine50
I disagree with the missing supertrope part, since I do not consider any of the Artistix License X pages tropes.
Any more votes?
Another Wizard boyI've already voted on it, and I have to comment that Missing Supertrope issues don't depend upon something being a trope.
Had a thought: What is different between this and Absurdly Bright Light?
Another Wizard boyThe latter according to the description is comedic and about a relative strenght. This one is where the power source would be too weak.
Your latter point is not this. It's means 'light source is too weak or dimmer than it should be'. Don't know if this is already a trope, but it drifts into Hollywood Darkness.
edited 5th Aug '12 1:06:08 PM by spacemarine50
Hollywood Darkness is the next page we have to fix. Absurdly Bright Light is a comedy trope, and we'd do well to mark it more clearly as such. Holywood Light Bulb is an actual lighting technique, photoflood lighting, that may or may not be suitable for the filmed setting.
All right, can we call this?
ReymmăIs this what is technically called "Aquarium Lighting"?
Is it? I don't know... a Google search for the term just brings up pages about lighting aquariums. Wikipedia also has a page on literal "aquarium lighting." The article itself though says that this is known as "photoflood lighting."
ReymmăI remember reading the term used for when an indoor scene is lit so that shadows only appear directly below objects. It was in French though. I must find a reference work for this.
With Mod Hat OnCalling crowner in favor of a rename.
Waiting on a TRS slot? Finishing off one of these cleaning efforts will usually open one up.
Total posts: 34
TV Tropes by TV Tropes Foundation, LLC is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License.
Permissions beyond the scope of this license may be available from email@example.com.