Film Schools Around the World, the hottest topic discussed on many blogs over and over each year. But lets just get this straight, Film making is a Creative Business first and later an Art form. Additionally, at the same time Film has its own language and grammar. Keeping every aspect of film making taught in film schools, there is just one question to ask, Is it according to the Industry Standards?
Let us start with some crucial statistics of some top 5 countries according to their box office collection.
USA (BOX OFFICE : $11.4 Billion)
The USA is still far ahead of any other Country for now and in no danger of being over taken but they will surely be looking over their shoulder as China continues its march forwards world domination.
China (BOX OFFICE : $6.6 Billion)
As with everything about China these days, they have become the world’s second-biggest movie market, taking over from Japan.
Japan (BOX OFFICE : $2.0 Billion)
Dumped off second spot, Japan must be resigned to the inevitable position of playing second fiddle to China from now on in the film industry.
India (BOX OFFICE : $1.9 Billion)
The Indian film industry has been a powerhouse for many years now, making the largest number of films in the world, buying the highest number of tickets and having the second largest screen count.
UK (BOX OFFICE : $1.7 Billion)
Coming in joint UK’s appetite for films shows no signs of declining, as they still maintain very strong cinema going cultures.
Observing the figures above, most preferred country to choose for learning this creative film business is undoubtedly United States of America.
AMERICAN FILM INSTITUTE represents American Film Industry globally. Also it is a National Film Registry which assign the films to be culturally, historically, or aesthetically significant. Best film conservatory to bag the student academy awards with some great alumni on the list.
NEW YORK FILM ACADEMY an institute only dedicated to teach films, located in Los Angeles, California : the entertainment capital of the world, made its graph grow higher making it a stellar film school for learning films as per industry standards. Most of the student films here are shot on 16mm and 35mm. Student are right away engaged in professional hands on experience during their curriculum. Also they use back lot of Warner Brothers and Universal Studios for student film shoots.
NEW YORK UNIVERSITY a prestigious University for film in the east cost of America with greatest alumni list. NYU students create more than 5,000 movies a year — some on old-school celluloid. Well, more the films you shoot, more is the experience you gain.
BEIJING FILM ACADEMY in China is better known for its film business. It has very good reputation in the field of film and cultural art. This is your best bet if you want to hook up with the future players in China’s film industry.
NIHON UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF ART in japan is the oldest film institute based in Tokyo. Since the birth of this university main interest is to make student aware of the film industry and how the business works. Moving images and art forms and students had been marvelously creating films based on their own cinematic language bagging many awards in film festivals internationally and acclaiming Global Distribution in film market.
WHISTLING WOODS INTERNATIONAL located in India dragged all other government film institutes in India backwards that were destroying there reputation in film industry past 4 years. Since then Whistling Woods made there way to be the top film institute in India serving film industry with many professional that studied here. One of the best film school to learn depth of film business in Indian Film Industry and located in film city itself giving artistic challenges to film students to excel in their final film projects.
NATIONAL TELEVISION AND FILM SCHOOL located in UK is the best film school in terms of providing high tech facilities to the film students. They are better known for advanced cinematics. All the films here represent the BRITISH FILM INSTITUTE which is a insitute in UK that assigns film to be culturally, historically, or aesthetically significant in British Cinema.