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: still shots
Eggs, forks and light painting…Shawn Ducharme makes art out of a simple composition. Get some behind-the-scenes insight as Rachel interviews Shawn about his photograph.
A model railroad under a Christmas tree – a planned out photograph that took a lot of thought and effort. Follow along as I discuss the entire process from start to finish while constructing and building this photograph. Read on for some behind-the-scenes shots and explanations of the entire process.
This week, we discuss Sue Thompson’s “Line”, which is named after and features one of our most basic building blocks of design. The photo inspires us to get back to the basics and simplify. Read on to see our thoughts and what we’ve learned from this photo.
This week, a photo from the camera of Darren Moore shows us just how beautiful simple compositions can be. The subject is just a fence. But the power that it wields is unspeakable. Which of course is reason enough to speak about it.
Have a desire to shoot some of the spring and summer flowers? This week, we bring you a series of short tips to help you when capturing shots of your favorite flowers out in the landscape.
This week, we feature an urban photograph from Stormdog titled “96th Street Subway Platform” which exhibits a great use of repetition and vanishing points. Read on to see the photograph, our thoughts and learn what can be learned from Stormdog’s great photo.
Kate Winslow’s photograph, YIP 50.09, is a great example of the use of chaotic pattern and texture in close-up photography. There is a lot to be commended in the shot, and there is certainly a lot to learn. Read on to learn more.
When is a subject both transparent and right before your eyes at the same time? When is unorthodox lighting incredibly appealing? Read on to see why Kika Clore-Gronenborn’s photo, “Sepia”, breaks all the rules but remains inspirational.