Power relationships are created in the shot by means of the angel in which the movie has been made. Different power relationships are possible based on the angle; for instance, when a person is presented in a bird’s eye view, it could mean that the people being photographed might be insignificant, or a high angle focusing on someone in particular would denote that they are significant. There are eye level shots used to create a normal and clearer view of the subjects without much drama. At least, it can be said that the eye level shot by itself does not create the drama. In the case of the low angle, a person would be represented in a much more powerful way. The shot considered for analysis is much more eye level. No power relationship has been created here and given the context of the movie that there are no dramatic scenes involved in this situation. Density is an important element in the Miseen scene. The visual information that is packed into the scene will create the density of the scene (Bordwell, 2013). Some scenes might not have anything, both in the foreground and the background and these are plain or texture stark and then there are highly detailed ones. In the shot being analysed, there are many elements in the background and hence it can be said that shot is a highly detailed one.
However, the density of elements in the shot is not creating anything for the scene under analysis. Except for the prop (a box) that Enid seems to be holding, there is not much materials of significance here. Consider the composition in the shots, there is a binary composition in a more vertical sense here. The binary composition is one in which there is a strong sense of parallelism conveyed in the shot. In the case of the vertical composition, there are vertical lines created at rest (Bordwell, 2013). The binary composition is created in the shot because two characters are facing one another. The binary composition seems to create intensity. The vertical composition is created because of the dishwasher, the box being open and the wind sills in the background. In terms of form, a scene is either open or closed. In an open form, a view is created for the audience, but the world beyond the frame is also shown. In a closed form, only the view is shown to the audience and not the word beyond. This is an obvious open form shot, as although a view is created, it does present the details beyond the view.