Shot 1 (hand holding): First shot capturing the relationship between the new man and women.
Shot 2 (man looking out window): Immediate contrast between the women and her new relationship and the single man who sits alone looking out the window (seemingly depressed/upset).
Shot 3 (switching of feet): After realising that I wanted to incorporate a split-screen effect into my music video, in order to capture two sides of a broken relationship/perspective, I will attempt to incorporate shots like these that utilise the originality of the effect. At this stage, the man/woman walk through their houses.
Shot 4 (looking at memories/photos): This enables the audience to understand the ongoing attachment between both characters. The man looks back through old photographs/memories that they used to share together.
Shot 5 (looking out car window): The male character gazes out the window as he drives past his ex’s house.
Shot 6 (drinking alcohol): The male actor reverts to alcohol as a way of taking his mind of her and the ongoing situation. His mood improves as he drinks to forget.
Shot 7 (crying): The female actress sits on the floor crying on the other side of the split screen. This contrasts with both of the individuals emotions with the girl crying (upset) and the male, dazed, happy and slightly intoxicated.
Shot 8 (tissues): This close-up of a box of tissues links to the previous shot as the female uses them to wipe away her stream of tears.
Shot 9 (girl on phone): This shot will capture the actress looking through old photos of herself and her ex just before her current boyfriend catches her.
Shot 10 (kissing): The female character leans in to kiss her current boyfriend but he ignores and storms out, ending the relationship (close-up catching the girl going in for the kiss looking upset).
Shot 11 (both protagonists lying on their beds on their phone): Shot from above with before individuals messaging one and other.
Shot 12 (over the shoulder shot of girl looking at guy): the split-screen effect captures the moment that both individuals see each other/walk into each others path. The over the shoulder shot captures the angle from both perspective.