Apr 07, 2011 — 6 comments
Freelensing is all about holding the lens in front of the camera to create extraordinary bokehs and sickening light effects. But just what are the results like and how do you exactly do it? Is it really a good idea and worth taking the risk?
Ever wonder what it was like to take a fashion photoshoot outside on a blustery, winter day? You can take a behind the scenes look at a shoot that has done just that. Join photographer, Chris Lambeth, and his crew as they take to the snow covered streets with their model for the day, Mary.
Photographer Onne van der Wal has done it all when it comes to nautical photography. In this hour-long workshop/lecture, Onne shows off some of his best work and explains how he is able to capture his commercially successful images.
Why do I love to photograph birds in flight? Could it be that I always have had dreams that I can fly? Could it be that out in the field I am at peace with myself and the world? Could it be the thrill of capturing images of birds doing what they do best? Could it be the infinite possibilities in each new photograph? Tutorial by David G Hemmings
As a wildlife photographer, I have taken a few images of some of Nature's smallest creatures, like the incredible Hummingbirds, and her biggest, the Blue Whale - the largest animal ever to live on our planet. Tutorial by Michael Ho
If you know anything about photography, then you’ve heard of Leica. If you don’t know anything about photography, then you’ve heard of Leica. The is little need to explain what the Leica is because it’s the camera. The camera of Cartier-Bresson, the superior image quality, the camera that costs as much as a car.
A timelapse is a fun photographic technique to experiment with. Being able to watch the sun rise and set over a city skyline or see a flower bloom in just a few minutes is nothing short of amazing. But certain precautions must be taken when leaving your camera outside for long periods of time.
In the world of product photography, simplicity is a common element. It is very eye-catching and often exudes a sort of elegance. Somewhat ironically, however, simplicity is often one of the most difficult things to achieve. The video below shows a photo shoot for Jameson Whiskey in which the photographers attempt a very simple and minimalist style. What may surprise you is how many people and how much work it takes to create such a minimalistic photo.
It’s a compelling question: What would you photograph if you had the last roll of film on earth? Although it hasn’t quite come to that yet, photographer Steve McCurry was given the chance to shoot with the last roll of Kodachrome film ever produced. Before Kodak chose to discontinue manufacturing Kodachrome film, it was long the choice of professional photographers for color photography.
Zach Arias is a photographer that is well-know due to his continuing web presence. Whether through his blog or through videos on various web sites, he is constantly connecting with the photographic community. His newest short, Signal & Noise, discusses how you can get lost in photography through the duo of technical and creative aspects that compose it.
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