Lukas Litzinger uses HDR as a tool to reveal storytelling aspects of a scene within his photograph. We discuss this great photo and explore how HDR helps to tell the story.
Have you ever wanted to create some creepy photographs? In this article, we discuss and share tips on how you can create some truly creepy photographs.
As we continue our creepy photo tour, we explore a detail-oriented photo from Bethany Helzer. We’ll explore how such an emotion can be pulled out of such a tightly framed shot of such a simple subject.
Featuring a photo from Noah Feldklipp, we discuss how creepiness in photography can be enhanced by taking advantage of or playing to deeply rooted culture; pop-culture, specifically. It is the photography equivalent to fan-fiction.
Let’s get creepy by capturing repetition in a way where the light plays tricks with us and things are disorienting. Like this month’s photo by David Van Bael which is mesmerizing and haunting at the same time.
We explore the work of Peter von Seth and learn about taking advantage of opportunities to mess with the viewer’s mind by taking advantage of the camera’s limitations. Read on to learn about Peter’s photo, “By Night”.
Creepy can happen naturally, but photographer Ryan Shaffer shows us how to manufacture creepy from an otherwise harmless hallway. Featuring “Creepy Hallway”, we dissect his photograph to illustrate how aspects of a scene can be enhanced by the photographer to create a mood.
It’s the day after Halloween, and we love creepy photos. The trick to creepy is often what we don’t share with the viewer. This week, we share with you Luke Hittnger’s photo, “Black & White” which is creepy because of what it hides. Read on to see why.