Ongoing photo projects are fun and inspiring. They can train your mind to recognize photo opportunities and your work will benefit. We’ll discuss why you should have such projects, the benefits behind them and we’ll even give you a few ideas.
Sometimes we are inspired by our own mood and it takes just the right photo – a perfect photo like this one by Gerald Chan – to bring such emotions to the surface. We’ll discuss how high key photography is used to create such an excellent photograph of such a simple subject.
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.
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.
All photos should have a purpose, but sometimes we just want them to inspire dreams. Dennis Ramos’s photograph, Cypress, does just that. Read on to learn about this photo and be inspired.
Don’t let the loose framework of a photowalk be cause for uninspired photography. Get the best by setting specific goals. In this article, we’ll talk about the benefits of a focused plan and we’ll share some tips on how you can set some goals and get the most out of your next photowalk.
This week we share the work of Gerald Chan who has paved the way to an excellent photo composition using the Line building block of design. By embracing and featuring the line of the path in his work, he has captured our eye. Read on to be inspired and learn more about this photograph.
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.
This month, we explore eyes as a common theme among our Flickr pool. As one of the most emotive features of the human body, the eyes are powerful in almost every portrait. But what if the eyes are the subject alone? Read on to be inspired.
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.