Your third example would be easy, since you're tinting the entire frame. The first one, however, is trickier, because the room in the background is lit without the red light.
I'd do this in After Effects, where I had the ability to make a mask to separate the parts of the image that needed to be tinted.
The top picture labeled 'right' is just a scene from earlier in the short film that looks good or like I want. It's just an example of what went right vs what went wrong.
I despise the orange look in the pic below it. And much of the sequence looks significantly worse than that.
I've tried using the Tint feature, but have failed miserably, to say the least.
A video tutorial would be helpful, but one that addresses my issue. Today I have spent four hours watching video tutorials that were of no help for this particular issue.
If you only want to tint the entire frame, then you can do so by creating a solid-color clip, putting that on top of the track that you want to tint, and then set the blending mode to Color. Adust opacity of the color matte to taste.
Toward the bottom of this article, you can see how to do this in After Effects, but the idea is the same in Premiere Pro.
Bingo. I'm much closer now. All I need to do is add some noise to the picture and I think I will have camoflauged the crappiness of the photography and at the same time, given it a nicely stylish look.
Thank you. Now I will look up addingnoise. Likely not as hard.