The quick answer is full audio post. Raw production sound in, full, polished mix out. For more detail of some of the things in-between, keep reading.
We host private, catered screenings for your film at any stage (whether you post here or not).
-Rough cut stage: it's incredibly beneficial to screen a cut before locking picture so that the editor, director, and producer can gain some often much needed objectivity of seeing the film from beginning to end on a large, projected screen.
-Finished Film: SoundSpace is a great place to host screenings for investors, producing partners, or friends
Dialogue Edit & Restoration
Narrative and Documentary filmmakers are both susceptible to problematic production sound. Even the best films and docs can be compromised by unavoidable production problems (over modulation, background air conditioners, generators, or camera noise to name a few). We can improve almost anything, and in many cases completely repair production sound problems.
Let us work on some of your clips ahead of time so you can feel confident using the footage while picture editing.
Foley is where rusty nails and a pair of flip-flops could become the new stars in your film.
Foley sounds, unlike other sound FX, are performed while watching the film in real time and can produce grounding naturalistic sounds, or stylized enhancements.
From a single footstep to a fully filled M&E track for international distribution, we have you covered.
Sound FX can be on-screen or off, and play a vital role in creating a rich, cinematic experience. A film can be sparse and naturalistic or stylized and abstract, but in both cases the sound design is created in layers to achieve the desired aesthetic.
We can mix in stereo, 5.1, and 7.1 surround sound and take care to ensure that your film sounds good in a cineplex or on Vimeo.
Our mixing process is seamlessly integrated into all of the work that precedes it. This makes the final mix very efficient and leaves less room for last minute surprises.
VO & ADR
Although it officially stands for Automated Dialogue Replacement, there isn't really anything automated about it. Having an actor speak into a tub of water, facing the corner of the room while delivering lines, or being intentionally riled by the director before a take is more of an accurate depiction of an ADR session.