Apr 07, 2011 — 5 comments
We all have more than one side to us. What kind of emotion do you want to convey? You may know how to say what you want to photograph in words, but putting it into visual images and communicating is a different story.
We all have our daily routines, they usually include things like brushing our teeth, having a cup of coffee, going to work, you know, the usual stuff that we do without fail. But, for a photographer named Noah Kalina, routines involve taking a self portrait of himself like he’s done everyday for the past 12 1/2 years like it was second nature. Using 4514 photographs, Kalina created a montage from his project which you can watch below:
Using the new Profoto Pro-B4′s to power his Pro B Head Plus lamps, Lämmerhirt explains that the speed and control the Pro-B4′s offered enabled him to take the night action sequences with a lot less effort than he expected.
Waking up to photograph the sunrise isn’t the only hard thing about capturing the sun, there are plenty of technical details that a photographer must learn to make sure he isn’t crawling out of bed in the wee hours of the morning in vain.
Sometimes the situation calls for mixed use between strobe lighting and continuous lighting. Doing so may take a little practice and know-how, but it isn’t impossible. Let’s take a look at the following video tutorial done by professional photographer Jay P. Morgan.
Due to limitations of our lenses, getting tack sharp exposures in which the foreground and background are both in perfect focus can sometimes be difficult. Fortunately, the clever folks behind Adobe Photoshop have implemented a very helpful tool into the popular image editing software. Using Photoshop’s stacking tool allows you to stack multiple images into one, giving the resulting image an incredible depth of field.
Herholdt used the same wooded location, Burnham Beeches, where the popular Harry Potter movies were filmed. Have a look at the behind the scenes video to see how he was able to capture the print worthy commercial photograph:
When used correctly, window light is a very flattering source to use for portraiture. In the hour long video below, photographer, Bambi Cantrell, takes us on informative behind the scenes look at a how to use the natural light properly and shares a whole heap of tips of on how you can pose your subject to make the window light even more flattering.
In the wake of the devastating earthquake that rocked Haiti in 2011, Jeremy Cowart hopped on a plane to the island desperate to help make an impact on the victims’ lives. After a short time getting to know the locals, Cowart began realizing that it was the Haitian people who were making a positive impact on him.
As a fine art photographer it can be difficult to get your foot in the door when it comes to making sales. While it does help, selling your art requires more than just putting your portfolio on the internet and trying to pedal your work through social networking. To make it as a professional photographer, you will need to take a professional approach to the business end of your artistic endeavor as well
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