"i want to film the parts of the movies that are at the height of the story and decide how they are to look like (ie too much light to less and stuff with that effect)
basically i want to be the person who guides the movies Good parts"
that would be the director, and I think it's ridiculous you think you would only get to do the good scenes. Making movies isn't nothing but easy, fun work.
Fine, I'll be nice if you're a kid. I have a problem with (older) people who only want to make movies because they think it's glamorous and they can make money. If you're young it's a good time to start trying to get involved and prepare yourself early. Do you like the idea of directing? If you do you can prepare early on by getting a camera and making movies with your films, you could also take classes in high school that have to do with filmmaking, I can't recall what the class is, sorry! Not all directors have formal education, but if you don't live in L.A. with connections it's a good idea. Get good grades and you can apply to the film programs at UCLA or USC, there is also a school called L.A Film School (it seems pretty legit, but I'm not 100?n that)
There are also many books on film jobs you can buy off of amazon.com
And the best thing you can do is google around.
I think directors make the final choice on music in movies but I'm not sure on that either.
And most importantly don't do it for money or fame, because neither come easily. It's hard work even getting noticed a little.
Photography is great for directing among other things! Look into cinematography,
they make choices on how scenes look (the director does have final say) Some of it is chemical, so i'd look into chemistry courses at school. Definitely get some film books (try the local library to save money).
And if you're interested in making music, then look at composing. There are composers that focus on film see: John Williams, Michael Giacchino, Danny Elfman, etc.
and as for closer to you, most large schools in Vermont should offer some sort of film program. But the benefit of going away when you graduate to California is that you'll be making contacts. Hollywood is an industry where, if you don't have contacts...you'll fail. When you're in school there you would be able to get internships in companies you would want to eventually work for (that's really hard to do when you're not on the west coast because they don't provide housing for you, and if you're in school you'd be in school housing. Wait and see how you feel at the beginning of your junior year, then think it over all year....most students apply to college at the end of their junior year-beginning of their senior year. Once you are that age you might want to get away from your family for a bit. (I did, even though love them dearly!)