In a photo that blends chaos and order, photographer Rachael Switalski reminds us that we don’t always need to have a clear subject, nor do we need to make a statement, to have a great photograph. Sometimes, the chaos creates interest in and of itself.
Browsing: creative vision
Pushing the exposure to create a high-key photo is a great way to create interest, focus the viewer’s eye and reveal the story within the scene. As we discuss Djura Stankovic’s photo, Rope-Dancer, we reveal the power of high-key photographs.
Featuring the work of Zaedah Black, we learn about the power of observation and not letting features disappear into our environment. Though both are very important, seeing is more important than technical aspects that must follow.
If you’ve found yourself short on ideas, much can be learned by Lukas Hetzmannseder’s photo, “Looking Forward”, which teaches us that great photos aren’t found, they are created.
In a comparison between two photographs, Shannon Adelson’s fresh idea beats the experiences of yours truly. In this article, we discuss how Shannon’s unique approach and his choice of focal length yields a more interesting photo. Featuring Eastern State Penitentiary.
Photos are everywhere, even when we’re not looking. This week’s inspiration features a photo by John McGraw that almost didn’t happen.
We learn about the importance of seeing and we learn from the most unlikely of teachers: Improve your photography composition by thinking like a child.
This month we explore photos featuring iconic subjects – which have been photographed hundreds of times. But these photographers offer their own vision.
Featuring the mesmerizing emotive portraits of Rey Mangouta, we discuss how a story can be painfully obvious to the viewer. Using a blend of setting, subject and post-process styling, Rey captivates us all.