‘Whodunit’ – Evaluation (For Assessment)

[vimeo https://vimeo.com/38917297]

So this is our final edit of the film, ‘Whodunit?’

After last week’s crit, we made a few adjustments to the film which are definitely for the better. We took all the feedback on board and used that to decide where to focus our attention in the edit suite.

I think it’s important to talk about the project as a whole to begin with. Our problems early in this module have been well documented. We took on board what turned out to be a very problematic project. The original idea, ‘Assembly’ involved a strong talking point with the story being about a mother giving a bomb to her unsuspecting son who takes it into his school. As a group we decided to be a bit controversial and a bit different, too many student projects involve 3 things, sex, guns and comedy and we wanted to go beyond those limitations. It was getting increasingly hard to finalise a script for the film, and we didn’t have a solid ending which is vitally important to make the film make sense. We had numerous knock-backs with actors, especially children as lots of agents didn’t want their clients working in a terrorism plot-line and as we needed a school to film in, CRB checks would have been needed and it would take too long for them to be completed for us to make the film in time. After numerous production meetings, we decided to shelve the idea which turned out to be the right thing to do. I found that it’s important to have a 2nd option ready to go which we did not. We started from scratch with about 20 days to go and it was tough getting everything sorted. It was of testament to the group that we got all the logistics completed, and everybody knuckled down to work.

So with the new film in place, the filming process was very simple. I’ve never been on a shoot where something major has happened and led to problems for the rest of the shoot but this was different. We worked efficiently and when a problem did arise such as the lamp bulb running out, we had a couple of spares available just in case. The lighting on a few shots was a bit off too, but we used all our skills and knowledge to make the scenes match and look authentic.

I had reservations at the start of the project of working with my close friends. I thought that we would be too kind to each other through the process and wouldn’t speak our mind when needed. However, my reservations was completely unjust. Even when things looked bleak or members wasn’t pulling their weight, we all spoke our mind and just took it on the chin which was good. It stopped there from being a negative cloud hanging above our heads.

Here is my evaluation of my groups members;

  • Tori – Did a good job throughout the project. She made sure the actors were prepared for the shoot and kept in contact with all members at crucial stages of the production. She participated well in group discussions. She also gave good feedback on different aspects such as the script and actors.
  • Sean – As editor/dop, he worked tirelessly on both the rough edit and the final edit. He participated well in group discussions and also gave good feedback on different aspects such as the script and actors. He marked down all the footage to make his job at the end of the project easier to complete. He worked in conjunction with Gov (the other DOP) really well, and gave me some advice on the scenes. He also did a rough storyboard.
  • Gov – As chief DOP he completed a shooting schedule and storyboard to make his job easier. He participated well in group discussions and also gave good feedback on different aspects such as the script and actors. He filled in the group blog and was in contact with the rest of the group.
  • Tik – As camera op, he worked intuitively with the camera and the equipment which made the production day run smoothly. Didn’t make too much of a contribution to begin with, but when the new project was announced, he gave good feedback on the new idea.

So onto the film itself. Am I happy with it? Yeah, definitely. You can see a major difference in the films we shot in the first year. This a lot more refined, shot better and by using actors, it gives the film that professional feel. I love how the cast interacts with each other, then move around the set in unison which is nice and after going through the script 20 or so times on the day, for them to keep the timing of each section exactly the same, it was testament to their professionalism. I really love the last 10 seconds of the film, the reveal shot looks great and by cutting to a reaction shot, then back again, it gives the audience a sense of what is being felt by the police officers. It also gives them time to realise what has been said.

If I was to do this again, I would make a few changes. I think it looks a too bit dark, although that was we wanted the film to feel like. You can’t really see the supporting actor in the background. I would record the audio completely separately too, it took a long time for us to sort the audio out in the film and to get it in sync.

Overall, I personally feel I have worked really hard in this project. I love to make films and it’s what I want to do as a career. By taking this project on in the professional manor, it’s given me an insight into what life may be like when I graduate. My communication and management skills have improved tremendously and I have learnt that hard work does pay off.

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Rough-cut – Short Film Crit #2

This week was our 2nd crit of the module in which we had to show our rough cut of ‘Whodunit?’. This is now the final title of the film.

[vimeo https://vimeo.com/38498131]

We decided to go first in the session mainly to get it over and done with and to get some feedback early in the session. This would enable us to think about what the rest of the group has said about the film and what types of things we have to look for in everybody elses.

Here are the main thought’s on our film from the rest of the group;

  • The lighting is really nice and works with the film, however, you can’t see some parts in the darkness.
  • The narrative is great and the punchline is nice, especially with the puppet as the reveal shot.
  • A few cuts in the film are not needed. Character changes position during 1 cut.
  • The film changes direction with the camera angles by roughly 90°
  • Actors are brilliant and make the film stand out.
  • The sound needs fixing.
  • Use a different voice for the punchline, it was unclear to some.

So overall I am really happy with what we have acheived so far. Listening to both the comments from our peers and lecturers, it’s clear that it was a great idea to shelve the previous narrative and concentrate on this. We were also applauded on how well we pulled off the project in such a short space of time. We only took on this new narrative with around 20 days till this rough cut was needed so it just goes to show that you can do a lot in such a short space of time.

We have already began work on correcting the small errors in the film. We have taken out the un-needed cuts, changed a few camera angles and completely redone the soundtrack with added wildtrack. We have also asked a voice artist to narrate the puppet’s line. This will give it a more polished feel which is what we are aiming for. We still need to grade the film and add titles and credits, but we will be doing that earlier in the week.

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Shooting Day! (For Assessment)

So today was shooting day and for me the most exciting day in this project! We decided to get an early start and get to the location as quick as possible to set up, run through a couple of scenes and make sure everything was working properly.

So we all met at 8.30 at the Ellen Terry building to pick up the equipment, loaded it into the car and set off to the ‘Moathouse Leisure Centre’. As we arrived at 9.15, the centre wasn’t expecting us. Although we boked the room and had a confirmation email and payment receipt, the centre didn’t have us booked in the room. Luckily, it wasn’t being used so after a few phone calls, it got sorted and we started our set up. Once we ran through a couple of quick test shots, I wasn’t really liking how the room was set-up. Even when we set up the lighting, the room just looked really open and not enclosed as I would of liked.

So we changed it around a little, we turned the table side ways against the far window which meant we could get some really nice and enclosed shots by using an ‘invisable wall’. We picked up both Actors and started to shoot at 11.15.

 

Overall we had 14 shots and angle to get, and we were looking to film each shot twice or 3 times dependant on how each one went. We envisioned about 6-9 hours of filming in total but we actually got it completed by around 3 o’clock which was down to the good work by the cast and crew!

In the past on all the shoots I have been on there have been numerous problems that occur during the day, but this was different. We worked efficiently and when a problem did arise such as the lamp bulb running out, we had a couple of spares available just in case. The lighting on a few shots was a bit off too, but we used all our skills and knowledge to make the scenes match and look authentic.

I also think we hit the ‘jackpot’ with our main actor, Anthony Glennon. He was very professional in the way he worked, his attitude and his skill and precision in each take we did. Darrell Springer was also very enthusiastic in what was his first role in a film and that came across well throughout the day, and improved in each take we did.

Here’s my thoughts on the rest of the group;

  • Tori – Did a good job throughout the day, made sure the actors were prepared for each scene and that they were ok with how the day was going. Organised lunch and gave feedback on how the shoot was going.
  • Sean – As editor/dop, he marked down all the footage to make his job at the end of the project easier to complete. He worked in conjunction with Gov (the other DOP) really well, and gave me some advice on the scenes.
  • Gov – As chief DOP, he set up each scene with different lighting, camera angles and again assisted me with the scenes.
  • Tik – As camera op, he worked intuitively with the camera and the equipment which made the day run smoothly. It was as if he was ‘at-one’ with the camera!

Personally, I thought I did a good job at directing, which was reflected in the good feedback I got from both actors and the rest of the group. I was precise in what I was asking the actors to do in each scene, and when we had to make a quick change in the script, I was able to get across the mood I wanted the actors to be in during that particular scene. If I was to improve in any way it would be to be a bit more open with the people I’m working with. There was certain times I thought the group lost their way a bit and I was apprehensive in telling the group to concentrate on their particular roles.

Overall the day went really well without many major issues which was nice to see. Let’s hope any future shoots go this way!

The Director Role (For Assessment)

For our upcoming short film project, I put myself forward as the director of the piece. Directing is a role that i’ve always enjoyed and had success with in the past. For this project however, I wanted to take it 1 step further and see it as a purely professional project as I would out in the ‘real world’.

So what does a ‘film director’ do? Here’s a quick definition;

A film director is a person who directs the actors and film crew in filmmaking. They control a film’s artistic and dramatic aspects, while guiding the technical crew and actors.

Personally I feel I have great management and communication skills which are key in the art of directing. I also have a great eye for detail, and I am hard-working which are again 2 characteristics needed in this role.

I needed to get more of a feel of directing on a shoot. So I had a look at a few videos of directors in action. Peter Jackson, currently working on The Hobbit is one of my directing hero’s. He has been keeping a video blog whilst on set, and this video eludes to what he does on a day to day basis;

So being a director is not just about sitting on a chair and shouting, action and cut. You are involved in the whole project and you oversee everything. It’s all about getting the public seeing your vision, and your management and creative skills achieve this. Communication is key.

So how did the role of directing come about. From what I can see, Thomas Edison who invented the motion picture camera can be classed as the first director of a film sequence during the testing process, but it is perhaps Louis Le Prince’s who directed the oldest surviving film, ‘Roundhay Garden Scene’ who actually directed people in a film. Information before that is scarce and unreliable.

One of the main points that famous directors make is that you need to have a great relationship with the actors. They are the ones that make your dreams and ambitions a reality on the screen and these are the people that the audience will respond to.

You only have to look at the biggest names in the business to see that this is true. Take these for example.

  • Martin Scorsese & Robert De Niro (8 films)
  • Tim Burton & Johnny Depp (8 films)
  • Peter Jackson & Andy Serkis (5 films)
  • Steven Soderbergh & Matt Damon/George Clooney (6 films)
So I really need to get our actors thinking the same way I am. The only way to do that is through the art of communication of which I am great at.

To give us a hand, Filmnation came in to give us a masterclass in the art of directing. Unfortunately, I couldn’t go due to being ill, but our groups DOP, Govie Singh stood in. He took notes and videos from the day

The day started of with a couple of warm up games so each person can softly give out orders in order to construct a scene. Three people to a group. One person makes a stance, one person explains the stance and the last person has to make the stance according to the orders being given.

The second tasks was that we were given a script, which we had to read thoroughly. The actors that we worked with were Hamsil and Frankie. They performed for us and from that we had to reproduce the scene as we saw fit. We got into groups of five and went for it. Judging by the script everyone kind of produced the same work, it had the same feel to it in terms of personalities, the cameras were quite close and were catching the essence of the characters, however they told us to completely swap it around. They then showed us countless ways in which the script could be performed. One was a russian spy game, one was a playerish game, and one was a nerd asking out a girl. All these worked for the script and all that changed was the directors view of it.

After the tasks we had a Q&A with the actors and the conversation went into depth, that your actors are really important to your films, because they are going to make your films what they are. so in terms importance of your film your actors are on top of the list. After everything we had done today this is what it came down to; the relationship between actor and director. Keep constant talking with your actors to make sure there doing okay, tell them that they are doing well and keep telling them stuff to do, in order for them to act in a certain situation explain the story to them so they can get there real emotions on show and feed them. All these things are important in terms of keeping you actors alive for your production. The last thing that was said was organisation. Never call the actor until your set up and ready o shoot, it wastes your time and their time and they won’t want to work with you again.

Ever since I was a child, I always had the ambition to become a film director. I take most of directing inspiration from people like Tim Burton, Peter Jackson, Steven Soderbergh and Takeshi Kitano. The latter has inspired me a lot. I love his deadpan style in his earlier films then changing his approach to use controversy to it’s potential whilst keeping a massive amount of humor. For this short film, I am looking to take influence from Nicolas Winding Refn who has directed my favorite film over the past 2 years, ‘Drive’. I decided to watch his interview from the Sundance Film Festival. He believe’s that you need to “Eat, sleep and drink your film when your a director”. That’s the way I am feeling at the moment, I’m always thinking of new ideas for films, and i’m finding that with our current film idea, I’m waking up during the night with new endings and new lines to put in the film. I love how sophisticated he makes all his characters seem, but on the grand scheme of things, they are simple but in a very complex situation. I also believe his stance on ‘the less dialogue, the better’. It’s important that the audience feel what the character feels, and people do feel emotion just by the look of somebody.

This is what I want to get across in this short film. I want the characters in the film to influence the audience whilst building up tension for the reveal shot. It’s important that I get this across to the actors for them to portray their roles well. So with this in mind, I have set up a Skype meeting with both actors to get them thinking the way I am. For DCI Scott, I want him to be very mysterious and in the background of the film, I want people to think “Who is this police officer, we havent seen him”. Then with him having the major line in the piece it’s going to have major impact. My skills are going to be used to the max on the shooting day, so I will have to think carefully what I want in each scene. Like all good directors, plan ahead!

Casting and Location Issues

So with our new idea now finalised and agreed, we have been working at getting 2 actors for our main roles in the film. One will be playing DCI Scott and the other DCI Adams. We wont both actors to look like stereotypical police officers. They will need to wear suits, have facial hair and have an angry tone on their face. As the director, I will have to get the actors in the mood that we want to to portray in the film.

So the task was for the producer to get in touch with various casting websites to see which actors were interested in taking part in our film. We had over 15 responses in 48 hours which was really encouraging and a lot of praise was put on the script which made me personally feel great. I enjoy writing and getting some recognition for my time and effort was really nice to hear.

So after sieving through the applications and looking at various showreels, we came to the decision that wanted Robert Nicholas and Darrel Springer to play the roles.

Both agreed to the playing DCI Adams and DCI Scott respectively, and we arranged dates and contract details with both. Unfortunately, Robert wasn’t able to re-arrange his other filming duties so we had to go back to the drawing board in regards to our lead role. I didn’t really like the look of the other applicants, they all tended to either look to young or there showreels weren’t great. So i decided to take a look though the ‘CastingCallPro’ website to see if there was anybody else available, this is where I came across Anthony Glennon. He looked perfect, had that rugged look and his showreel was impressive. I asked Tori to message him to see if he was available and more importantly, interested in working on this project. He said yes which was great. This just goes to show that you don’t always have to take the first option, and with a little work you can get what you want.

This is Anthony.

So with our actors all set up, now we need a location. The film is set in a police interview room. The logical choice would be to film in a an actual police interview room but when we went to view one, they are very small, cramped, dark and nothing like you see in films or on TV! So we had to brainstorm other ideas. Options we came up with were a classroom or a garage. The problems with both of these though are the sound may be poor and they don’t really look like an interview room. The location is such a vital part of the film, it gives the audience that safe knowledge of knowing where they are and is the first thing you recognise in a scene. I got the feeling the rest of the group just wanted to find a ‘safe’ location, but personally I wanted something a little better but it was proving a challenge to get. So we all left Uni a little deflated knowing that we have a great idea, great actors but no-where to film. I took to the Internet to see if there was any website listing locations for films, this is where I came across the ‘Coventry & Warwickshire Filmakers’ website. I put up a post to see if anybody local could help and low and behold, somebody responded within 10 minutes. This is where we found the ‘Moathouse Leisure Centre’ and I organised a meeting with the poster to see what it looked like.

It was perfect, had great lighting, lots of space to work in and had great atmospheric sound. We decided to go ahead and book the room for shooting day and we were able to get a discount of 75% on the hire which was great. It has really good potential, and we can use the ‘invisible wall’ trick to make the room seem really tight and enclosed. And as the film is going to be dark, the walls and windows are not vitally important as we will be covering them up or you wont see them at all!

Overall, even with all the problems we have faced, it just goes to show that a little hard work and determination can get you a long way.

Scripting ‘Whodunit’

So with the ‘demise’ of our original idea, we have decided to run with another one from my list which was;

2 police officers interrogate a unknown character, but with no response the officers take to other means to get the answers they want.

So the group left me and Sean to come up with a script for the idea.

To begin, we brainstormed the pitch to come up with scenario’s that would happen in a police interview. We watched several videos of actual police interviews to get the types of questions used. This one was quite intriguing;

We also looked at some scenes from the popular UK drama, ‘The Bill’ to get some knowledge of how the public think a police interview takes place .With this in mind, we were getting an idea of how we wanted the film to go and look. We took the decision that we wanted the interviewee to be completely unknown till the ending as a reveal shot. We also wanted them to be silent throughout the film, this we thought would build up tension well until the end. We then played with the idea that what if the character wasn’t a person, but perhaps an animal and make it a slapstick comedy. It was at this point that we thought of using a puppet. This would make people laugh, would be unexpected and would go well by having 2 contrasting sides of the interview, the serious police officers and the jokey puppet.

So the next plan of action was to note down what typical things happen in a police interview and which of those we wanted to use. We decided that the officers need to have a small conversation between themselves before the interview begins, they are drinking a coffee and having a cigarette.

So with all this in mind, this is our completed narrative for ‘Whodunit‘ (Final script, added 3/3/12)

Change of Idea (For Assessment)

As a group we are having major issues with our film ‘Assembly’. It’s easier just to make a list;

  • Actors

This is perhaps the biggest concern with the film. Every child talent agency I have spoken to love the idea of the film, but they don’t want their clients taking part in this type of film currently. The child is majorly important in this story, and we can’t exactly write the part out as then the story and narrative becomes broken.

  • Location

After visiting 3 schools and having numerous conversations with headmasters, the schools are not really interested in having us film there, especially during term time and using their children as extras. Plus we all need to be CRB checked, that includes the actors which may take a long time to complete, of which time is not what we have right now!

  • Narrative

After 3 production meetings with the lecturers, we all feel that the idea is good but it has no real coherent ending. Do we finish with the boy taking the bomb to the school, do we end with the mother blowing the bomb up? All questions we don’t know how to answer, and more importantly me as the script writer. We were also asked the question, “Would a mother really want to blow her child up, even for the so called ‘greater good?”. Thinking about it, I don’t think she would, no matter how many problems she has.

The  thing that has concerned me most is how far we have changed the original idea’s narrative. In my mind, it was simple. A child finds instructions to make a bomb on the Internet, proceeds to make the bomb and then plants it in his school. We don’t know the reasoning behind it, thats for the audience to decide. I love story’s that work that way. So with all this in mind, I put the following to the production group on Facebook.

Guys, I know we have worked REALLY hard on this project and the story, but I think it’s time we shelved it and move on quickly. I understand that it’s a bit late in the module to be completely going back to the start, but after numerous meetings I get the feeling we are just going around in circles. I have several more ideas; [IDEAS LISTED] but obviously, if you have others, get them in the open. We have roughly 24 days to turn this around and make something brilliant. It’s so achievable you just possibly don’t know it yet. Let’s stick together and go all out to make this a success.

Everyone agreed and we decided to draft up ideas for new films. The idea that I am straying towards is my police interview idea. Here is the pitch;

2 police officers interrogate a unknown character, but with no response the officers take to other means to get the answers they want.

I like this idea as it has legs. We can make it how we like and have various different endings. I see it as a dark, slapstick comedy film of which I have many ideas for.

So what I have I learnt from this process so far. Have a backup idea ready to go to straight away, always think of the long term problems, of which in this case was not getting actors and locations and most importantly, dont keep banging your head against a brick wall. Sometimes, you just have to let things go.

Short Film Crit #1

Today we had our first ‘crit’ to allow the lecturers and other groups to see what our idea for a short film was and to see if they had any ideas on how it could be improved or even change the idea at all! We created a presentation to show everyone what we have come up with so far.

This was the feedback we got:

  • A well-rounded and thought out presentation.
  • Very brave idea and this film could be really good.
  • Character profiles and locations well covered.
  • Good research and preparation
  • Film wasn’t really clear.
  • Ending is very suspect.

We also had a production group feedback session so that the lecturers could get a sense of our film, and so that we could get some tips on what lies ahead for us in the next couple of weeks. They felt the idea is great, although they did gives us some ideas in regards to the story. They felt it was perhaps lacking something, the question they has was “why would a mother do this to the child”. So we have had to come up with a new plan for the story. The ideas that we had was to completely remove the child from the story and concentrate on the main women character. Perhaps the story would be that she loses her husband in Iraq etc and she wants to get her revenge.

The next step we have to do is create a new script to home these changes. We need to get a definite on an actress and locations and to also get our shooting schedule set.

Outline and Scripting My Ideas

After last week’s session, I was quietly surprised to hear that Clifton like my 2 main ideas for a short film. It’s given me a lot of confidence going forward and it has also boosted my teams moral. So, with this in mind, it’s now up to me to produce an outline for both films;

——-

Lunchtime

Scene 1. House Back Garden. Morning

A young boy, about 10 years old is running down a garden patio heading towards a small shed wearing his school uniform. He is carrying a distinctive red lunchbox. We hear a radio in the background, and a door slam.

Scene 2. Garage. Morning

The young boy turns on the light and places the lunchbox on a work desk. He then rushes to the corner of the room and pulls out a dusty bag, he places it on the table next to the lunchbox. The boy begins to take stuff from the dusty bag and place it into the lunchbox. The boy then begins to look puzzled and takes out a folded piece of paper from his back pocket, stares at it and puts it down on the table.

In the background we hear a women-­‐shouting Aaron. This is where we learn the boy’s name. Aaron then starts to rush, and the piece of paper drops on the floor. A woman comes to the door and asks Aaron what he’s doing, he replies with nothing. She tells him it’s time for school and Aaron locks up the lunchbox and walks towards the door, he turns round and looks at the room and says, today is the day. He walks out and we can see the piece of paper on the floor, which reads, ‘How to make a bomb’.

——-

The Exchange

Scene 1. Night – Car Park

A middle-­‐aged male drives into a derelict car park in his banged up car. He is in some kind of distress; he is shaking uncontrollably and sweating profusely. His eyes are bloodshot and has a 5 o’clock shadow. We can see the car park; there is lots of graffiti and a tramp in the corner taking a nap. Back in the car, the male is trying to hum along to the radio, and he taps away on the steering wheel. The male then looks at the passenger seat and there is a large sum of cash wrapped in an elastic bag, along with a magnifying glass and a number of clear wallets.

In the background we hear a large skidding noise, we then see a black 4×4 vehicle coming towards the male car. The male then mumbles a few words and picks up the cash and starts to get out the car.

In the 4×4, we can see 3 males. They all have a ‘bouncer-­‐esque’ look to them. The male in the back tells the others that they know the plan; if he tries anything, keep it clean. They pull the car up next to the other, step out the car and stand next to it.

The main characters then exchanged pleasantries and begin to question each other. Have you got the package? Have you got the cash? There is silence between parties until the male character, that we have now known to be called Adam hands over the cash, telling the gang that he want’s no trouble. Adam keeps scratching himself of which the head honcho asks why. Adam need’s his fix. After receiving the cash, the head honcho tells one if his men to collect the package.

He then hands the package in a briefcase over to Adam and tells him to remember that this transaction never took place. They then get in the car and leave at speed. Adam hurries into the car and doesn’t even bother to look at the contents. He struggles to put the key in the ignition. Come on come on he shouts, and then begins to speed away.

Scene 2. Night. Adam’s House

Inside the house, Adam puts on the gas stove and places a spoon next to it. In the dining room, Adam turns on a small table lamp and places the briefcase on the table. He sits down and quickly opens the briefcase. Adam smiles and pulls out a Spiderman comic book. We can hear in the background the sound of a boiling teapot, we then end with Adam saying time for a cup of tea.

My Short Film Ideas

Over the last few weeks, I have been coming up for ideas for short films that I would like to make. This is the part that I love doing. In everyday life I find myself in situations where I think, “I could make a story out of that”. I look at feature films and I also try and take parts from those films and tweak, change and manipulate them to my liking. Here are my 11 that I have come up with:

  1. A man transfer cash to a group of gangsters in a disused car park. The audience thinks it’s a drug deal taking place, turns out to be a comic book exchanged for cash.
  2. A white male boy puts a bomb in his lunchbox and goes to school. Mum may give the bomb to her child and he is un-suspecting.
  3. Taxi driver takes an inspiring passenger to meet his dad for the first time, he doesn’t know that his dad is actually the one driving the taxi until they reach the destination.
  4. A shop worker feels like a good samaritan by not charging customers until the shop owner feels he needs to pay for his niceness.
  5. A man is distraught at the end of a bar drowning his sorrows. He is offered a drink by a female. The pair start to talk and the male opens up about why he is in the bar.
  6. An office worker is late for work. When he arrives, he finds his desk has gone. He speaks to his boss who has no recognition of who the worker is and questions why he is in their offices.
  7. 2 flatmates are watching the football when they both run out of beer. They argue on who’s turn it is to go to the fridge and they play silly games to decide who goes. The fridge is empty at the end.
  8. A call-center calls a unsuspecting member of the public selling an amazing problem. The public member is not interested, puts the phone on the counter and continues to cook his tea.
  9. A male DJ is working on his latest mix in his bedroom, with his headphones on and the music turned up loud, he is unsuspecting the the pair of thief’s stealing stuff from his room.
  10. 4 girls are in a car on a journey. They are laughing, singing and gossiping until they get to their destination where the audience are shocked at what the girls do.
  11. Two surgeons are in an operating theatre completing a procedure. They equipment starts beeping and the surgeons start to rush, turns out they were just playing a game of operation.
  12. A couple are in bed talking about their upcoming honeymoon. The female says she can’t wait to travel down Queensland’s coast in Australia, turns out the Male booked a holiday in Greenland. Que an argument.
  13. A lecturer runs into a hall to give a seminar on reproduction, we see various stages of him talking about sex until 1 student stands up and says he’s in completely the wrong class.