The main character in my movie is a blonde female which Hitchcock commonly uses in his films. We see Scarlet and her friends saying goodbye after a fun night at dinner. Their facial expressions shows that they are happy. A wide angle shot is used to show the entire scene. We see a character lurking in the distance observing them.
Scarlett is walking along the street after leaving her friends. The stranger is getting closer to her. Like Hitchcock I have used a Medium frame to highlight the fact he is getting closer which builds suspense. Scarlett is putting on red lipstick a random act and doesn't notice him.
We see Scarlett continue walking but from the stranger's point of view. Hitchcock used this technique frequently. The camera angle positioned behind her means the audience feels they are following her too. They are a part of the movie and the tension rises. The knife is in full view, a close-up angle is used so the audience can now see that the stranger's intentions are bad.
I have used a close angle shot showing the characters facial expressions. We see Fear and terror on Scarlett's face clearly when the stranger is right behind her. The audience knows something evil has happened without actually showing what.
In this scene, I have shown a picture of a gutter and the murder weapon falling covered in blood. This confirms for the audience that Scarlet has been murdered. Hitchcock always uses close-ups technique in his films. He never shows the brutality of a murder but the audience imagines it. I have used a montage to build up the suspense.
We see the stranger walk off with a key which is called a McGuffin. A McGuffin is an item that is important to the characters but not the audience. This is shown when the stranger takes the key. I have also put humour in the picture. We see a party that is completely irrelevant to the story but makes the audience laugh. After the murder is over the stranger goes and joins the party like nothing has happened.