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“Honey Boy:” Father and Son (American Cinematographer)

Cinematographer Natasha Braier relied on lighting the set with wireless dimmable RGB LEDs that allowed her to "deejay with light."

Noah Jupe in ‘Honey Boy.’ Photo courtesy of Amazon Studios.

You can’t get any closer to a script than Shia LaBeouf did with Honey Boy. The story, which the actor began writing while he was in court-ordered rehab, toggles back and forth between a fictionalized version of LaBeouf at ages 12 and 22 — as a child actor under the supervision of his overbearing, alcoholic, ex-rodeo-clown father, and as a young action star who lands in rehab after a car crash. Moreover, LaBeouf chose to play his father, the cause of his diagnosed PTSD. – Source: American Cinematographer.

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WHY THIS MATTERS:

To give a cinematic look to a film with a documentary approach (and a documentary filmmaker at its helm), cinematographer Natasha Braier relied on lighting the set with wireless dimmable RGB LEDs that allowed her to “deejay with light.”

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