We typically stray away from color, but just so we can keep you up to date on one of the latest Instagram trends…
Where a lot of portrait photographers end up failing at first is saying that they want to shoot portraits and then not realizing that it’s a full creative and collaborative process.
Over the years, Olympus has improved their grainy film modes over and over again. In the Pen f, the black and white filters can end up looking like Ilford Delta 400. But in the OMD EM1 Mk II, they resemble Tri-X a bit more. The only other company that really is able to pull off anything that looks remotely like film is Fujifilm–at least at the moment they are.
This month is dedicated to black and white landscape photography.
If I told you that the work that we found isn’t weird, I wouldn’t be honest with you. Indeed, it’s weird.
“…the crossroad looks like a chess board. The people and elements, chess pieces on top.”
Every photographer has this own unique style of shooting; but you’ll need to figure out just what kind you are in order to help yourself advance as an artist.
“…I want to combine Mary Ellen Mark’s gentleness with Albert Watson’s intensity.”
Years ago, Street Photography wasn’t possible. Photography was something that was very cookie cutter–it required a long exposure time, a tripod, a studio, etc. Colloquial photography was very proper, carefully planned, and didn’t allow for much in the way of candid captures. But when 35mm film was developed, professionals gawked at it while consumers were able to capture candid moments of their every day lives in the streets for the first time. Years later, it would become truly serious in the hands of some of the world’s first photojournalists–then continue to solidify itself during the Great Wars. This process of documenting every day life would continue for many years and become a trend.
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