Apr 07, 2011 — 5 comments
When shooting the cover for a recent issue of The Grid magazine, photographer, Finn O’Hara, was filmed for a behind the scenes look of a cover shoot. The entire video is about a minute and half long, but still manages to highlight a few steps in the process.
It’s fair to say that photographers can sometimes baffle people with jargon – especially when describing our styles of photography, such as traditional, reportage, contemporary, documentary, photojournalistic etc.
There have been plenty of time lapse videos floating around the interwebs lately and it’s inspiring many photographers to give the medium a go. As with any photography, getting the lighting correct is crucial to the end result.
This blog post describes different forms of lines and how lines can transfer different feelings and emotions.
Focus is, in itself, is a fundamental element to photography and while focusing for still photography is one of the first steps you learned as a new photographer, the art of finding and keeping focus goes far beyond those initial lessons.
For many people the recent developments in 3D cinema and television may seem like new technology, but in fact they are deeply rooted in the decades old technique of Anaglyph 3D.
April 15th 2012 marked the 100th anniversary of the sinking of the Titanic and was celebrated by events all over the world. Photographer Amy Lynn has created her own tribute with this photo shoot although it is, in reality more a homage to the James Cameron film, rather than to the ship itself.
Dusk and dawn are magical times of the day! Combine an interesting background with an interesting well-lit subject at exactly the right moment and you get a shot to be proud of!
Josh Owens' appropriately titled film, NYC, demonstrates the talent that makes the timelapse video job choice feasible.
There is nothing like a great portrait. The really good portraits stand out because the subject (especially the eyes) is sharply focused while the background is blurry. This sharp subject versus blurry background creates drama that draws the attention of the viewer to the subject where it should be focused.
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