Parts I-II

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HUM 3085: Television and Popular Culture

Spring 2014
Final Exam Review

Final Exam: Wednesday, April 30, 8-10 am

Parts I-II.


In these sections, you will fill in the blanks and identify concepts and names in short responses. You will have to know details about the characters, settings, and plots as well as key concepts. Consider what has been outlined in the readings and in lectures—those will likely appear on the exam. A comprehensive list is included below:
Establishing shot

Two shot west

Closeup

Point of view shot



Subjective camera

Continuity editing

Cross-cutting

Flashback

Split screen

Rack focus or pulled focus

Diegetic sound

Nondiegetic sound

Extradiegetic sound

Direct address

Canted shot

Establishing shot


Reaction shot

Over-the-shoulder shot

High angle shot (or God’s eye shot or bird’s eye shot)

Low angle shot

Deep focus

Shallow focus

Dissolve

Form dissolve

Pan

Plot time



Screen time

Three-act structure

Four-act structure

Ensemble


Agency

Sex


Gender

Tropes


Patriarchy

Intertextuality

Michael Newman

Prime-time serial

Beats

Episodes


Arcs

Magical realism

David Lavery

Closure/resolution

“Closurey”

Apocalypses/ “The Big Bad”

Stacey Abbott

“Can’t stop the signal”

Recombinant
Crossover

Community, “Advanced Dungeons and Dragons”

Season two (2011)

NBC

Jeff


Britta

Pierce


Abed

Troy


Annie

Shirley


Chang

Dean Pelton



Lord of the Rings

“Fat Neil”

“Freeze time”

Cleaning lady



CSI, “Who Shot Sherlock?”

Season five (2004)

CBS

Grissom


Greg

“final proficiency” exam

“The look”

Dennis Kingsley

Sherlock Holmes

Professor Moriarty

Irene Adler

The X-Files, “Pilot”

1993


FOX

Dana Scully

Fox Mulder

The smoking man

“I want to believe”

Bellefleur, Oregon

Pentagon

Roswell, “Pilot”

1999


WB, UPN

Liz Parker

Max Evans

Isabelle Evans

Michael

The Crashdown



Sheriff Valenti

Kyle Valenti

Photograph

Handprint

Tabasco sauce

Alien

Men in Black

Buffy the Vampire Slayer, “Hush”

Season four (1999)

Joss Whedon

Mutant Enemy

WB, UPN

Buffy


Giles

Willow
Xander

Anya

Spike


Tara

Riley


Professor Walsh

The Gentlemen

7 hearts

Clock tower

Box

Blue


Pink

29 minutes

Projector

Princess’ scream

White boards

“How do I get my voice back?”

“Monster of the week”

Angel, “I Will Remember You”

WB, UPN

1999

Los Angeles

Angel

Cordelia


Clock

Watch


The Powers that Be

The End of Days

Sunlight

Film noir

Oracles

“I like time”



“I’ll never forget”

Doyle


Mohra demon

Six Feet Under, “Pilot,” “Everyone’s Waiting”

2001


HBO

Alan Ball



American Beauty

Green hearse

“Corpse of the week”

Fisher and Sons Funeral Home

Bus (“Bus of death”)

Nathaniel (Nate) Fisher

David

Claire


Ruth

Rico


Keith

Brenda


Commercials

Private/public mourning

“Everyone’s Waiting”

Birth


Nate Jr.’s death

102


White light

Awake, “Pilot”

2012


NBC

Kyle Killen

Detective Michael Britten

Car accident

Hannah

Rex


Dr. Lee

Dr. Evans

Red

Green


Wristband

Yellow


Blue

Tennis


611 Waverly

“Let’s just start at the beginning”

Mobius strip

Constitution

Detective Efrem Vega

Detective “Bird” Freeman

Cuts hand

Once Upon a Time, “Pilot”

2012


ABC

Disney


Storybrooke, Maine

Boston


Emma Swan

Henry


Mayor Regina Mills

Mary Margaret/Snow White

David/Prince Charming

Archie Hopper/Jiminy Cricket

Mr. Gold/ Rumpelstilskin

Bail bonds(wo)man

Apples

Storybook

Mirror (mirror)

8:15


Firefly

“Out of Gas”

“Objects in Space”

2002


FOX

Captain Malcolm Reynolds

Zoe

Wash


Kaylee

Shepherd Book

Simon Tam

River Tam

Inara

Jayne (The man they call Jayne)



John Wayne, Stagecoach

Bonanza

The ’verse

Serenity

The Alliance

The Independents/Browncoats

Jubal Early

Bounty hunter

Home


Family

Aliens


“corner of no and where”

“in the Black”

Jacks
Grate

Yellow


Blue

Battle of Serenity Valley



Mandarin and Cantonese
Part III.

In this section, you will be given a series of screen shots. For each screen shot, you must identify the title of the television series and episode, identify what is significant about the shot in cinematographic terms—for example, the type of shot, angle of the shot, mise-en-scène/staging, lighting—and explain the significance of the shot in relation to the episode’s theme(s) or character construction.


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