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SNOBS SCRIPT

CAMERON JANE MAKEUP DESIGN

MORENA ABELLAR

Occurrences in Snobs Script


Body Oil to be applied at the back Smudged makeup and lipstick Tousled hair Wet from swimming Wet and Flushed from Sauna Drunk Windblown hair

Specialized Makeup Needed


Body Oil Dirt Aging kit Sweat Colored contact lenses

Production Time
Hair and Makeup for the boys 45 mins Hair and Makeup for the girls 1 hours

Questions to be raised to the Director


1. How does the director visualize each and every character 2. What is the profession of each character and their background (not mentioned in script) 3. Where do they grow up. 4. Who raised them and what kind of neighborhood did they grew up in. 5. What effect does the director want to achieve in each character 6. What camera he will be filming (HD) 7. What kind of image we can capture for the stills in film 8. When to meet to check makeup designs 9. Places to shoot that might require long travel and shooting.. 10. Is there any need for a double 11. How many extras are there 12. Where is the story taking place (shooting locations) 13. How many location changes are there 14. Do we get a proper makeup room complete with light, chairs and tables 15. When and where do we do the test shoots with actors 16. What AD do the director have in mind 17. Inform mua if there are any changes in actors in case there is an unseen circumstance 18. Travel time from point to point 19. Actors / Actresses 20. List the crew 21. Shooting schedule and Location

SNOBS MAKEUP BUDGET


Cameron-Jane Thomas Key MUA Assistant Additional Assistants Wages based on a 40hr/week $ 1 week pre production/ 3 wks 1,006.98 prod / total of 4 weeks 1 2 $ 900.00 $ 1,800.00 $ 600.00

MATERIALS
PRODUCTS MAC Foundation MAC Eyeshadow Palette Mac Blush Palette MAC Blot Powder Ben Nye Contour Crme Ben Nye Lipstick Palette Cleanser Toner Moisturiizer Primer Sunscreen Total 6 3 3 6 1 2 1 1 1 1 1 27 # 360 1,080 1,080 216 90 180 45 45 45 60 10 3211 PRICE

KIT HIRE
All makeup products in Morena Makeup Artistry Kit (300) include Cotton Pads Cotton Buds Tissues Meds Pads Hand Antibac wipes Face wipes Ziplock bags Scissors Tweezers Makeup Disposables (Mascara wand, doe foot lip applicator, spatula) Alcohol Shaving cream Toothbrushes Toothpastes Mens Razors Cleansers

Sponsorships
MAC Face and Body, Blot Powders, Eyeshadow Palette and Ben Nye Lipstick Palettes , Morena Makeup Artistry Hair and Makeup Assistants.

EXPENSE REPORT
Name: _______________________________________ From: ______/____/_______ To: ______/____/_______

Company:
Television Travel Motion Pictures Entertainment Othe

ITINERARY
DATE VENDOR ACCOUNTS DEPT CODING Makeup Makeup Makeup Makeup Makeup Makeup Makeup Makeup Makeup Makeup TOTAL Less Cash Advance Balance Due to CO./ EMP (delete one) REIMBURSABLE CHARGED TO DESCRIPTION

Parking Parking Parking Fine Parking Fine MAC Foundation MAC Blot Powder Cleanser Toner Moisturizer Sunscreen

$ 90.00 $ 90.00 $ 100.00 $ 100.00 $ 360.00 $ 216.00 $ 45.00 $ 45.00 $ 45.00 $ 10.00 $ 1,101.00

Employees Signature: _______________________________ Date: _______________________________

Approved by _______________________________ Date: ______________________________

Note
A - Cash Expenditure B - Corporate Card
All supporting documentation must be attached including travel diaries (if applicable)

Materials Needed On A Daily Basis


Make Up
MAC Foundation MAC Eyeshadow Palette Mac Blush Palette MAC Blot Powder Ben Nye Contour Crme Ben Nye Lipstick Palette Cleanser Toner Moisturiizer Primer Sunscreen

Disposables
Cotton Pads Cotton Buds Tissues Meds Pads Hand Antibac wipes Face wipes Ziplock bags Scissors Tweezers Makeup Disposables (Mascara wand, doe foot lip applicator, spatula)

Alcohol Shaving cream Toothbrushes Toothpastes Mens Razors Cleansers

Consumables
Water (Hot and Cold) Coffee Juice Tea Food (Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner if applicable)

FILM & TV PRODUCTION LOCATION CHECKLIST & SAFETY REPORT This checklist is required to be completed for each location by doing a site reccy before production starts. If you tick NO to any question or have identified any hazards, you need to describe how/when this issue will be resolved in the Hazard Description Table. The completed survey will form part of your assessment for this subject and must be submitted before the indemnity/insurance forms can be signed. When answering the following questions bear in mind the hazards and risks to people and equipment. Additional surveys must be completed for stunts and special effects and may be disallowed.

NAME: ___________________________________________________________ PHONE: _________________________________ EMAIL:_____________________________________

SUBJECT: _______________________________________________________________________________________ PRODUCTION TITLE: ______________________________________________________________________________ SYNOPSIS OF PRODUCTION: _______________________________________________________________________ _________________________________________________________________________________________________ _________________________________________________________________________________________________ _________________________________________________________________________________________________ LOCATION DETAILS: (If more than one location, use a separate form for each, and submit them all together). ___________________________________________________________________________

SCHEDULE SHOOTING DATES: ______________________________________________________

Final Checklist Y/N

1. Has every question been answered? 2. Is the CONTACTS SHEET completed? 3. Are there any stunts/special effects? (safety supervisor will be required) 4. Is the Hazard/Risk Assessment Table complete?

Report prepared by: ______________________________________________ Print Name Signature

DATE:

_____________

UTS STAFF: ____________________________________________________ DATE: Print Name Signature

_____________

EMERGENCY CONTACTS
Contact
Emergency (Ambulance/Fire/Police) Poisons Information Centre Nearest Hospital Emergency Centre http://www.cs.nsw.gov.au/emergency/default.htm Royal Prince Alfred Hospital 9515 8141 Missenden Road Camperdown Concord Hospital 9767 6090 Hospital Road Concord Prince of Wales Hospital, Randwick 9382 2222 St. Vincent's Hospital, Darlinghurst 8382 1111 Remote locations contacts (If filming in a remote location, notify emergency services in advance) Police Bush Fire Brigade Ambulance Service Utilities: (Sydney Metropolitan area) Sydney Water Gas Leak Emergencies Electricity Faults & Services

Telephone Number
# 000 Dial 6 if on campus 131 126 Ph:______________________________ Address:__________________________ _________________________________ _________________________________ Ph_______________________________ Ph_______________________________ Ph_______________________________ (02) 13 20 90 131 909 or 000 131 626

Environment Protection Authority UTS contacts: Production Coordinator Equipment Support Services Manager Security Facility Liaison: Name: __________________________________

131 555 (02) 9514 1046 (02) 9514 2282 inside UTS buildings Dial 6 outside - free call 1800 249 559 Phone: ____________________

INSPECTION ITEM
Answer the following with (Y / N / NA) 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. Have you obtained a signed Agreement for use of site? (Attach a copy) Did you inform the managers/owners of the location as to what activity your group will perform? Have the managers/owners advised the site is free of any hazards? Does the basic building structure appear sound? If the location is an operational facility, has there been a facility liaison assigned to the production? If the location is an operational facility are there emergency procedures available on site? Have arrangements been made for the supervision of any children who will be on the site for your production?

Hazardous Materials 1. Will the crew be free of exposure to any hazardous substances on site? 2. If not, do the crew have access to material safety data sheets (MSDS) and risk assessments for the hazardous substances? 3. Is the location free of obvious amounts of dust or particulate?

4. Is the site free of potentially dangerous levels of microbial contaminants? (eg if filming in a laboratory) 5. Is the site free of risks of exposure to biological contaminants (blood, urine, feces, animal remains)? 6. Have hazardous materials been removed if required? Access and Egress 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Is the site free of hazards which may lead to slips, trips, falls? Have any danger areas been clearly marked and/or taped KEEP OUT? Are exits, corridors, and stairways well lit? (If not, take a back-up supply eg torches) Are fire and emergency exits clearly marked and unobstructed? Are there appropriate means of emergency egress and communications such as lights, fire exits, operational telephone lines and signs ?

Fall Protection/confined Spaces 1. Are guard rails or hand railings in place on raised platforms or potentially unstable areas (eg cliff edges, stair cases, etc) ? Ventilation 1. Are special ventilation controls/spray booths available as required for safe use of chemicals, paints, or smoke and fog on site? 2. Does the building have a general ventilation system that is operating? (this can include natural ventilation from windows) 3. Has supplementary ventilation been arranged if required for any enclosed areas (eg tunnels) ? 4. Is there an adequate heating system for the building? Electrical 1. Do you know who on your crew has Lighting Safety Proficiency? (Attach a list)

2. Are you working in a location that has domestic electricity supply of 240 volts? (If no you will need to consult an electrician) 3. Is there enough electrical output for the demand needed? 4. Have all potential live electrical hazards (exposed wiring, electrical boxes etc) at the location been made safe? Fire Systems (non-domestic dwellings) Are fire extinguishers and/or other fire safety equipment available and in working condition? Are there specialized electrical safety extinguishers in close proximity to the main electrical panel? Is fire fighting equipment accessible and noted on the call sheet? Has the issue of smoking of cigarettes by cast and crew been addressed? (Where can they smoke? Is there provision for extinguishing and cleaning up butts?) 5. Have the daily call sheets identified the emergency procedures for each location? 1. 2. 3. 4. Water & Toilets 1. Are there hygienic and functional toilets and handwashing facilities nearby? 2. Is there clean, drinkable water on site and enough running water[ ] for requirements? 3. Can heaters and fans be brought in if required without compromising air quality, fire safety and electricity demand? Security 1. Is the outdoor lighting adequate? 2. Is the risk of potential injuries to cast and crew low (either from other people or wildlife)? 3. Has a system for security of equipment/belongings from theft been First Aid & Emergencies 1. Is there a hospital within 20 minutes travel time? 2. Is there a way to contact emergency services from the location? 3. Is there a First Aid officer on the crew?

Moving Vehicles 1. If moving vehicles are being used to film from have risks been identified? (In the hazard list detail use of any jib attachments, shots involving cars) Transport 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Has the volume and weight of the equipment to be transported been evaluated? Will you have enough people/equipment to transport the equipment to the location? Have you a plan for packing the vehicles? Is the vehicle suitable for the transport? Are the vehicles registered and insured?

Cast/crew Safety Communication 1. Do safety notices or safe work practices need to be posted or attached to the call sheet? Eg wear comfortable, warm clothes and rubber soled shoes 2. Do you have sufficient light for cast and crew to work in? 3. Health & Personal Protective Equipment (PPE) 1. Has PPE (eg dust masks, ear muffs) been made available for any of the hazards identified? 2. Is there someone on the crew whose responsibility it is to plan and monitor the hours of work? Exterior Locations 1. Will the site be free of extremes of temperatures? 2. Have special precautions for the terrain been taken as required?

3. Have special precautions been taken for any water hazards (eg tidal extremes, current, temperature)? 4. Has protection against predicted rain or strong winds been provided? Are there controls in place for any hazards posed by animals (eg mosquitoes, spiders, sea lice)? 1. 2. 3. 4. Are there controls in place for any hazards posed by plant life (eg palms with sharp fronds)? Is the area free of bushfire danger warnings (escape routes should be clearly marked on maps)? Is the area at low risk of flash flooding (even after light rain)? For advice contact local council/police/NPWS. Are you working in daylight have you lights for working under?

Environment 1. Have you provision for disposal/recycling of waste generated while on location? 2. Will there be any detrimental impact on the environment by the cast, crew and the use of vehicles and equipment?

Location Filming

Working in an unfamiliar environment

The Licensees to fully acquaint the Film Office with the subject matter, nature and action of the filming and accordingly take appropriate advice. Appointment of a Health and Safety Representative ensure that all dangerous areas are barriered off display warning signs use safety rails on all stairs/steps use of safety harnesses in exposed areas use additional working lights consider use of fluorescent paint on edges of steps etc. H&S to warn crew of danger verbally and to monitor risk throughout shoot If someone is dazzled they are to stand still and make 1st Assistant aware. Create a secure area to work in using hazard tape, barriers. Use stewards in Hi-Vis Jackets at perimeter to advise members of the public of what is

Multi-level location

danger to crew of falling

Location is poorly lit

danger to crew coming from brightly lit shooting area to dimly lit other areas

danger of lights dazzling cast or crew

Hazard from members of the public/ vehicles not under the control of the Production.

Parking

Access for emergency vehicles compromised by film unit vehicles.

happening. Vehicles to be parked in accordance with the Location Manager's instructions only to ensure emergency access is preserved at all times. All vehicles to face outwards in case they need to be moved and their drivers to remain in the vicinity Personal vehicles to be parked in XXXXXXXX to avoid congestion of the area. all cables to be adequately safe-guarded as they are laid and trailed as little as possible.

Running of electrical Hazard to members of the public cables over the particularly elderly infirm and ground at location partially sighted or people running.

where cables are trailed they must run parallel to any foot-ways and run in the corner of the gutter; if cables cross such walkways they are to be covered with a taped rubber mat or suspended overhead at a height of no less than eight and a half feet. Potentially hazardous equipment is to be Potential hazard to curious members segregated from the public using tiger tape or of the public. barriers The location to be staffed permanently (as opposed to normally) throughout the entire period of occupation so that no equipment is left unattended at any time. (The cost of this is to be

Use of smoke

False alarms

Filming on Water

smoke drifting across nearby roadway cast or crew falling into water dangerous currents and deep water

shock from falling into cold water inhalation or ingestion of water

borne by the Production.) Film Office to be informed of the use of smoke so the local fire station can be informed isolation of smoke sensor where smoke is being used H&S representative to be aware of the drift of smoke and stop its use if this becomes a problem all personal to wear life jackets adequate life-preservers on hand for those unable to wear life jackets (cast on camera only) safety boat on standby at all times diver dressed ready to go into water present at all times personnel are working on water paramedic on standby with unit water test carried out to ascertain quality of water before filming anyone falling in water to be taken to A&E department at nearest hospital

EVACUATION IN CASE OF FIRE or other Emergency Evacuation of the location in event of fire or another

Emergency services not knowing if personnel are not accounted for

The Licensees will furnish the Film Office with a crew-list and call sheet prior to the shoot day.

emergency A list of cast and crew on-site is to be kept by the Health and Safety Representative. In the event of alarm all personnel are to assemble at (obvious rendezvous point) where H&S representative will account for them.

Common Hazards
Motion picture and television film production often pose a number of unique fire hazards and risks to life safety as compared to routine fire hazards in commercial buildings because filming and other activities take place in temporary and varying locations. Common hazards are ordinary occurrences that might be associated with most commercial film productions. Examples of these fire and life safety hazards include blocked exits and emergency routes, electrical and lighting hazards, accumulation of combustible materials, smoking, welding and cutting operations, hot surfaces, combustible tents, and inadequate refueling facilities. Filming in remote areas or other countries can make these hazards an even greater risk due to inadequate fire fighting capabilities or the lack of direct and quick access to the filming location by fire fighting personnel and equipment.

Location Hazards
There are a variety of hazards related to filming on location. In cities, for example, old buildings and warehouses are often used. These buildings can present safety hazards due to unstable walls, broken staircases, falling ceilings, etc. In addition, there can be environmental hazards, such as crumbling asbestos insulation, left-over waste chemicals, and contaminated pigeon droppings. Possible hazards while filming on location in the country include insect stings, contacts with poisonous plants, accidents in mountainous areas, heat-related diseases in deserts, frostbite in cold weather conditions, and drowning in rivers and lakes. Drowning is not the only water hazard around rivers, lakes, oceans, swamps, etc. Other hazards can include poisonous reptiles, contaminated water, flash floods, boating accidents, hypothermia in cold water, and underwater hazards such as undertows and

hidden rocks. There is also concern about unusual local health hazards. For example, outdoor filming in many parts of the Northeast could mean having to take special precautions against Lyme Disease caused by deer ticks. In foreign countries, there would be concern about vaccination requirements, possible current epidemics or other local endemic diseases (such as dysentery and typhoid), contaminated water supplies, etc. In addition, local political instability and street violence are causes for concern. Traveling to location is also a serious hazard, since four of the fatalities discussed above involved helicopter travel to the location.

Preproduction Hazards
The construction and painting of sets - whether in a studio, or on location - can involve a wide variety of health and safety hazards. Construction can involve accidents with scaffolding, ladders, machinery, vehicles, welding equipment, electrical equipment, etc. In addition, welding, wood dust and scraps, flammable solvents, and other combustible materials can present fire hazards. Scenic painting presents many health hazards due to exposure to hazardous solvents, paints and other coatings, dyes, fire retardants, polyurethane foams, and a wide variety of other chemicals. While these hazards can be minimized with proper ventilation in a scenic shop, often fabrication of sets and props on location is difficult to ventilate adequately.

Filming Hazards
As discussed in the section on Fatality and Injury Statistics, stunts are the main single cause of fatalities in motion picture production. A stunt can be defined as any action sequence that involves greater than normal risk of injury to performers or others on the set. A SAG analysis of films in 1982 found that major causes of injuries and illnesses were falls, smoke and chemical inhalation, auto accidents, fight scenes, equipment failure, horses, and motorcycles. Most of these are stunt-related. Other filming situations which would be considered stunts because they could involve an increased risk of injury or illness include: being a passenger in a stunt car, driving a background car or being a pedestrian in a car chase scene, heat exposure during a desert scene, cold exposure during repeated filming of a scene involving a walk in a cold mountain stream, and underwater or swimming scenes. A major cause of the increasing number of fatalities and accidents involving stunts has been the demand for realism and increasingly more dangerous stunts. For example, 9 of the 21 stunt-related fatalities since 1980 involved helicopters, one example being the death of stunt performer Clint Carpenter while filming "Hired to Kill" in Corfu in 1989. In past years, many of these

helicopter scenes would have been simulated - not live action. Even normal filming sequences involving helicopters is hazardous, since 8 of the 9 ordinary filming fatalities involved helicopters (the other involved an airplane). The lack of proper emergency medical care has also been a contributing factor in several filming fatalities. This is typified by the 1983 death of famed stuntman Dar Robinson while filming a motorcycle sequence in Arizona. There was not adequate on-site emergency medical care, nor any provision for emergency evacuation. After waiting about two hours for an ambulance, the film crew loaded him into a station wagon and started driving towards a local hospital. He subsequently died. Medical experts have said that Dar Robinson might have survived and recovered had he received immediate attention from a qualified emergency specialist, had proper and timely emergency transportation, and treatment at a properly staffed and equipped emergency room. Such poor emergency medical care is not restricted to remote location filming. In filming "Sanctuary" in New York City in 1988, two stuntmen got glass in their eyes during a scene involving windows exploding from machine-gun fire. Because advance arrangements had not been made, they had to wait over two hours in the emergency room of a hospital before being treated. Although advance arrangements will not guarantee quick treatment if more serious cases are present, lack of these arrangements can result in delayed medical treatment.

Special Effects Hazards


Special effects can include fire, pyrotechnics, firearms, fogs and smoke, rain and snow, lightning, lasers, wind and sand storms, computer and model simulations, and a multitude of other situations. The most dangerous types of special effects involve the use of fire, pyrotechnics, and firearms. Many of these special effects scenes are also stunts since actors are involved. The death of Vic Morrow and two children during the 1982 filming of "The Twilight Zone: a Movie" involved a special effects explosion which caused the helicopter to crash onto the actors. Other types of hazardous fire and pyrotechnics special effects include car explosions, simulated bullet hits, burning buildings, flames, flash pots, etc. Firearms are also a potential hazard, whether live ammunition or blanks are used. In 1984, the actor Jon Eric-Hexum accidentally killed himself when he pointed a blank-loaded gun at his head and shot himself during the filming of the TV Series "Cover-Up". There have been many other accidents involving supposedly "safe" blank ammunition. Smoke and fogs used on the set can create respiratory irritation, which, although obviously less dangerous than pyrotechnics and similar special effects, can cause serious asthma attacks and short-term irritation, necessitating production

delays. Other special effects can create specific hazards. Examples are the use of lasers, electrical equipment, and chemicals to create specific effects.

Camera Crew Hazards


As described earlier, 5 of the 30 stunt-related fatalities were camera operators. The camera crew can often be at high risk in stunts because they are so close to the action, or even part of it. The classic example is the 1980 death of Rodney Mitchell and the injuring of 8 others during filming of an episode of the "Dukes of Hazzard". The TV camera truck carrying 12 crew members overturned during rehearsal of a car chase scene. Actual stunts are not the only risk to the camera crew. During normal filming, cameras can be located on moving vehicles, fixed wing aircraft, helicopters, scaffolding, overhead cranes, mobile elevating devices, boats, etc., which can involve risks of equipment failure, falls, collisions, and other accidents.

Medical Emergencies
Stunts are not the only cause of major traumatic accidental injury that can result in death and disability on a set or location. Falls, machinery accidents, falling sets, non-stunt related motor vehicle accidents, etc. can also occur. Of course, many of these accidents can result in minor injuries and in lost time. In addition, medical problems, both major and minor, can arise, and preexisting chronic medical problems can be exacerbated. Examples can include asthma attacks, heart problems, appendicitis, colds, infections, and insect stings. These types of medical problems can affect anyone on the set. The greater the number of people on the set, the greater the chances of someone becoming ill or being injured. A major factor in determining the outcome of such medical emergencies can be the quality of local medical care. Another factor can be the time to reach adequate medical facilities. Even in a major American city like New York City, this can be a problem due to traffic and slow ambulance response time.

In rural areas or in many foreign countries, the local level of medical care might not meet modern medical standards, or the time to reach medical care too long. In such situations, adequate on-site medical services would be necessary. For example, during the 21-day shoot of the James Bond film, "The Living Daylights", in the Moroccan desert, the on-site medical team treated 496 patients, at least 9 of whom would have had to be immediately evacuated if they were not equipped for on-site surgery. Aside from the serious danger of loss of life or health, such injuries and illnesses can result in enormous cost increases associated with delays in production, canceled projects, possible lawsuits, costs of health care, increased workers' compensation rates, lawsuits, and, of course, budget overruns. This can affect the production company, distribution company, insurance companies and everyone on the stage or location.