The structure on which a spectacle or play is exhibited; the part of a theater in which the acting is done, with its adjuncts and decorations; the stage.
The decorations and fittings of a stage, representing the place in which the action is supposed to go on; one of the slides, or other devices, used to give an appearance of reality to the action of a play; as, to paint scenes; to shift the scenes; to go behind the scenes.
The place, time, circumstance, etc., in which anything occurs, or in which the action of a story, play, or the like, is laid; surroundings amid which anything is set before the imagination; place of occurrence, exhibition, or action.
An assemblage of objects presented to the view at once; a series of actions and events exhibited in their connection; a spectacle; a show; an exhibition; a view.
An exhibition of passionate or strong feeling before others; often, an artifical or affected action, or course of action, done for effect; a theatrical display.
To exhibit as a scene; to make a scene of; to display.
In filming, a time and place setting for a series of one or more shots, typically tied together by a common story line or certain characters.
A unit of story that occurs in one location at one time.
any of the divisions of an act of a play or opera, presenting continuous action in one place
action that occurs in one location at one time.
A scene is really just a single shot. But often scene is used to mean several shots, which is more to do with the word's origin in theater. It is sometimes clearer to say "sequence" for several shots, so as not to confuse the filmic and theatrical meanings of the word. [Go to source
A space [time] within which a narrative action takes place; it is composed of one or more shots.
A unit of film composed of a number of interrelated shots, unified usually by a central concern -- a location, an incident, or a minor dramatic climax.
a collection of figures, props, lights, and/or background pictures necessary to compose part of a story
n. a play is divided in acts; acts are divided in scenes; a scene consists of a unit of action in which there is no change of place or time.
the place where some action occurs; "the police returned to the scene of the crime"
a consecutive series of pictures that constitutes a unit of action in a film
the context and environment in which something is set; "the perfect setting for a ghost story"
a continuity of time and place
an unbroken piece of dramatic action that takes place in one setting
a segment of a narrative film that usually takes place in a single time and place, often with the same characters
a sequence of actions that take place from a single point of view, during a particular period of time, in a particular place
a series of related shots
a set of actions you want to take place at a certain time or at the press of a button on a Z-Wave master controller
a unit that has a coherent/consistent, time/space line
A succession of shots that conveys a unified element of a movie's story.
A series of shots taken at one basic time and place. A scene is one of the basic structural units of film, with each scene contributing to the next largest unit of film, the sequence.
A segment in a narrative film that takes place in one time and space or that uses crosscutting to show two or more simultaneous actions.
a particular place or atmosphere, as for example, the "New York scene" or the "Ellington scene."
A series of related events and goals occurring in the same location that convey a unified element of a Script's story.
continuous action with or without dialogue that takes place in one setting
the basic unit of drama in a script in which an event occurs in one specific location generally during a specific amount of time that moves the story forward.
The basic dramatic unit, usually continuous in time and setting. A feature film will usually consist of 30-60 scenes, though there are wide variations.
complete action between more than one actor (and audience).
Usually a series of shots that make up a compositional unit of the film. Often a scene is defined by a location, an incident, or a dramatic event.
is a subdivision of an act of a drama, consisting of continuous action taking place at a single time and in a single location. The beginnings and endings of scenes may be indicated by clearing the stage of actors and props or by the entrances and exits of important character Example: Othello' s Act V has two scenes.
Divisions of the action of a play or novel. The setting of each scene differs in time, place, or in both time and place.
1] Everything visible in the camera's viewfinder.  In the language of stage and screen, a sequence of related shots usually constituting action in one particular location. [See shot.
In the language of moving images, a sequence of related shots usually constituting action in one particular location. [See also: shot
Action taking place in one location and in a distinct time that (hopefully) moves the story to the next element of the story.
The place of an occurrence or action
In TV, stage plays and movies a scene is a part of the action in a single location. Due to the ability to edit recorded visual works, it is typically much shorter than a scene in theater.
A scene is considered the basic structure, or building block, of a narrative. In fiction, the writer uses a scene to show the action of an event. When he strings a series of scenes together, the writer has constructed a short story or a novel.