The 2009 films Rampage and Darfur make much use of the shaky camera.Several films have been criticized for excessive shaky camera technique.And this is interesting, though not admitted in the case -- Brailsford's AR-15 rifle had the words "You're fucked" inscribed on the side of it.The judge did not allow that to be entered as evidence, saying it was too prejudicial.Philip Brailsford was one of the responding officers, and in this video you see and hear the cops barking out commands to a man, Daniel Shaver, and woman the moment they walk out of their room. Brailsford fired his AR-15 five times, shooting and killing the 26-year-old.Brailsford, who is no longer on the force, was on trial for 2nd degree murder and reckless manslaughter -- until the jury returned not guilty verdicts Thursday on both counts.Janusz Kamiński, cinematographer for Steven Spielberg on 1998's Saving Private Ryan, used a traditionally-shot scene of a modern-day cemetery to open the film.For the initial action sequence, he used the hand-held camera technique to depict the gritty intensity and brutality of the 1944 Normandy beach assault on D-Day, from the boat to the beach and beyond.
When the dispatcher asked if he could put the gun down, he said no. “I already poured gasoline all over the house, I might just set it on fire,” he told the dispatcher. ” He then described a one-story house and again said his father wasn’t breathing.At p.m., an officer working at City Hall received a call from an unknown man who said there was a disturbance with his father.When dispatchers spoke with the caller, he said he got into an argument with his mother and shot his father.“It’s giving me anxiety, making me paranoid,” he said.When the dispatcher asked if the man was white, black, Asian or Hispanic, heavy breathing could be heard. is a cinematographic technique where stable-image techniques are purposely dispensed with.