Film Production

Entertainment That Extends To Everyone

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SEA LORD gets the highest values from distributors and exhibitors, satellite & terrestrial channels, licensees and various other users of catalogue film repertoire.

 The vision extends itself, from speaking to Indians all over the world, to reaching out to a global multicultural audience.

The quality of films produced by SEA LORDENTERTAINMENT stand out for their look, feel and technique.

The vision for the future is to produce more films every year under the SEA LORD ENTERTAINMENT production banner while progressively, as SEA LORD Studios, backing additional films to ensure a sizeable number of releases every year – each belonging to a different genre, each with the SEA LORD stamp of quality and each vying with the other to be the top notch release of the year.


Before a film can get started, it needs to go through the “development” phase. This phase includes the creation, writing, organizing and planning of a film project. The budget must be set, cast goes through auditions, the location is decided, and multiple scripts are written. Many times, writers and directors create storyboards to entice producers to finance the film.

When in development, a film has the prospect of being made, but nothing is certain. There’s no guarantee that a film’s development period won’t be prolonged, often resulting in the project’s cancellation or indefinite hiatus. A film studio will need to work out logistics. They’ll have to confirm a budget and procure rights to any digital media adapted to the film.


Once a film or digital media has gotten out of development, it’s not quite time to start filming. Although that day is getting ever-closer, there first needs to be a pre-production phase. While cameras are not yet rolling, pre-production can be just as intense as the filming itself.

During the pre-production period, filmmakers need to know where they’re able to shoot, who will be in their film, how much their budget will end up being, and what changes might need to be made. They also need to have crew members lined up, sets and costumes created, and work with local cities for cooperation to film in different parts of town.

Pre-production can go by in a flash, and the more prepared a filmmaker is, the better their film can end up. There should also be backup plans in case things change, such as a city having an emergency that prevents the project from filming. Once the pre-production phase is complete, it is on to the filming phase of production.


At long last, the film is ready roll. Production is the quickest, and sometimes the shortest portion of filmmaking and digital media production. How long it takes to film depends on variables like the number of locations, the length of the film, and if any key members, such as leads, are off set for any portion of the filming.

As challenging as development and pre-production can be, production itself can be even more challenging. With high-profile films, reports of a bad production can sully a film’s reputation before anyone has even seen it. “Waterworld” saw its budget balloon to nearly twice its original $100 million estimate and behind-the-scenes upheaval, resulting in toxic buzz. However, the film did eventually make a profit. Even more fascinating is “Titanic,” which defied a rocky production to dominate at the Oscars and, at one point, take the crown as the highest-grossing film of all-time.

Even if a production goes smoothly, it can still be stressful. A strong production depends on strong communication. Directors must be clear about their visions. Filmmaking is a collaborative process, and nowhere is the collaboration more important than during the production phase. After the first scene is filmed in production, post-production begins.


If someone saw a rough cut of a special effects-heavy blockbuster with no post-production additions, they wouldn’t be all that excited. The audience would be confused about why it looks so weird, without music or effects. Post-production is when the footage is edited, visual effects are added, music is composed, and titles are finalized.

For footage to become a film or digital media, it needs to go through a successful post-production phase. Editing is one of the most important parts of making a film, but it’s easy to overlook. Editors need to create a pace for the film. If a film is drags or the plot develops at too accelerated of a rate, the blame can be placed on bad editing.

Despite its name, post-production happens in conjunction with filming. Since the editors, effects artists, sound designers, and composers don’t need to be on-call for scenes, they can spend this time fulfilling their roles. They can also help to point out issues with filming that are preventing them from doing the best job possible.

Post-production can help a filmmaker’s efforts and sacrifices feel like they’re finally paying off. It is where raw footage can be refined and begin to resemble a real movie. By no means is it easy, but it can be encouraging.

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