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A stand-in for film and television is a person who substitutes for the actor before filming, for technical purposes such as lighting.

Stand-ins are helpful in the initial processes of production. Lighting setup can be a slow and tedious process; during this time the actor will often be somewhere else. Stand-ins allow the director of photography to light the set, the camera department to light and focus scenes. The director will often ask stand-ins to deliver the scene dialogue ("lines") and walk through ("blocking") the scenes to be filmed. In this way, a good stand-in can help speed up the day's production and is a necessary and valuable cast member on a film.

Stand-ins are distinguished from body doubles, who replace actors on camera from behind, in makeup, or during dangerous stunts. Stand-ins do not appear on camera. However, on some productions the jobs of stand-in and double may be done by the same person. In rare cases, a stand-in will appear on screen, sometimes as an in-joke. For instance, the actress who pretends to be Ann Darrow in the stage show during the final act of King Kong (2005) is played by Naomi Watts' stand-in, Julia Walshaw.

Stand-ins do not necessarily look like the actor, but they must have the same skin tone, hair color, height and build as the actor so that the lighting in a scene will be set up correctly. For example, if the lighting is set up with a stand-in shorter than an actor, the actor might end up having his or her head in relative darkness.

Stand-ins are also used for animated characters in a live action film, sometimes with life-size character models, so that the animators know where to place their animation and how to make them move realistically, and for actors to know where to look. In these cases, skin-tone and hair color are not so important. Height and build, however, are still important for any interactions between live action and animated characters.

Some celebrities mandate that they will always have the same stand-in. Famous cases include Pluma Noisom (stand-in for Claudette Colbert) and Adam Bryant (Robin Williams).

Other usage[編集]

In politics, a stand-in is a placeholder who occupies a seat until an appointment or election can be held to fill the seat.

There is a running Hungarian TV-show titled Beugró or Stand-in, based on improvising.

See also[編集]


External links[編集]

スタンドイン (stand-in) とは、映画テレビ番組の撮影前に、配光、立ち位置を確認するといった照明撮影の準備作業のために俳優の代理をする人物のこと。これらの作業に相当な時間がかかるため、俳優本人に行わせて肉体的、精神的負担が演技に悪影響を及ぼすのを避けるために代理を立てて行う。




スタンドインは撮影の前段階に必要になるため、実際の収録に映ることはなく、俳優の代わりにカメラに映るボディダブル英:body double)やスタントマンとは区別される。しかし、いくつかの作品ではボディダブルあるいはスタントマンの仕事とスタンドインを同じ人物が行う場合もある。



  • 演出上、照明に特に注文もなく、誰がやっても見当がつくような場合、手の空いてるスタッフがスタンドインを行う場合もある。
  • この俳優にはこのスタンドインという具合に重宝されているスタッフもいる。
  • 俳優を入れたリハーサルを通じて照明の配光はさらに調整される。


警告: 既定のソートキー「すたんといん」が、その前に書かれている既定のソートキー「Stand-In」を上書きしています。