Apr 07, 2011 — 3 comments
While symbolism is clearly important in art, economic impact is also of utmost concern to Rodríguez-Gerada. As such, he uses only local, natural materials that harbor no negative environmental impacts, such as charcoal—and for WISH, mountains of dirt, sand, and rocks.
Packaging was next on Lennartsson’s to-do list. Hours of man power went into making sure each action figure‘s box and wrapping reflected the photographer’s brand, which emphasizes natural lifestyle and travel photography.
Brunskill, the child of avid tennis players, developed an interest in photography at the age of 13. He began working with an agency right out of college, and has now been a successful tennis photographer for 30 years, having won three International Tennis Photographer of the Year awards.
Winter weather has arrived just in time for the holidays, and with it comes the annual slew of snow pictures. You’d think that the blankets of white, the pastoral countryside, the creative snowmen, and the kids and pets frolicking about would give our Facebook feeds a variety of photo subjects.
Hurley has invented the term “Squinching” as a descriptor of squinting with your bottom eyelids only. Throughout the course of the tutorial, he instructs viewers on how to master the technique, even providing the science behind how squinchins is even possible.
Photographer Matthew Vandeputte has compiled a timelapse presentation featuring more than 100,000 photos shot during his travels between Belgium and Australia. From sunrises and starry skies, to brightly lit cities and world landmarks, Vandeputte’s Motion Timelapse 2013 Showreel shows a fantastic sense of movement and perspective:
Famous for their title of fastest land mammal, these spotted cats can run up to 70mph. High speed cameras have helped scientists understand how the cheetah runs and the reasons it can run so fast. The photo below is not one for scientific purposes, but rather one that shows the beauty of the cheetah, even at a young age captured by Marion Vollborn.
The main reason this image is so eye-catching is that the photographer has carefully isolated the subject through different means. One is the minimalism provided by the lack of a detailed background and the simple color palette.
The movement-triggered aggression of lions and other big predatory cats may be frightening, but it guaranteed the success of McLennan’s shoot. Not only did McLennan capture crisp, close-up shots in the faces of one or several lions, he received the opportunity of a lifetime when an entire pride of lions began stalking and fighting over Car-L.
Typical corporate headshots are usually taken quickly, so, more often than not, they result in fake, uninspiring smiles. To get shots with relaxed, natural expressions, Nace gets out from behind the camera. He uses a Pocketwizard as a remote trigger for his camera so he can interact and connect with his client during the photo shoot.
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