richard-courtney wrote on 7/25/2008, 9:28 PM
You could try Levels FX and decrease output end.
Maybe add blue to light used often in theatrical scenes.

This reminds me of some action tv shows of 70's such as "mannix" where
night scenes showed really strong shadows from moonlight!
JohnnyRoy wrote on 7/25/2008, 9:36 PM
Add a dark blue gradient to the track above your video and change the compositing mode to Multiply (Mask) on the gradient track. Make the top of the gradient really dark blue and the bottom slightly lighter blue so that the bright sky is compensated for more than the ground. Set the color blue to taste. Also desaturate with the Color Corrector because colors are less pronounced at night.

johnmeyer wrote on 7/26/2008, 12:21 AM
As I'm sure you know, this is called "day for night." Here's a Google search:

Day For Night Google Search

Here's one of the results:

Best way to shoot Day for Night on video?

I'm sure if you look at some of the other Google results above, you'll get some more ideas.
MarkWWW wrote on 7/26/2008, 6:25 AM
If you've owned one of the previous versions of Vegas (I can't remember if it was V7 or V6) then you may have Magic Bullet Movie Looks HD which includes a preset called "Night Time" which is intended as a day-to-night simulation. Works pretty well.

Seth wrote on 7/26/2008, 10:39 PM
If you are getting ready to shoot new footage for this sequence, then be sure to crank up your ND, or even add more physical ND on top of your lenses to obtain better dynamic range, so that the sunlight looks less harsh (this might help sell your moonlight)
Bob Greaves wrote on 7/27/2008, 1:35 PM
You could try waiting about 12 hours and re shoot. Sorry, could not resist.
daryl wrote on 7/28/2008, 9:37 AM
Good greave, that was bad!
aussiemick wrote on 7/28/2008, 7:34 PM
I have got a V1- can't see in the dark!