Browsing: Inspiring Photos
It’s the details that separate the great from the good photographs. Featuring the work of Carlo Cafferini, we discuss how going beyond the point of diminishing returns is how you get your work noticed.
Featuring the work of Tina Negara, we discuss the fine line (or whether there is a line) between photographers and artists. Or is it a blend of both?
This week, we feature the work of Rich Levine. From the same photo, he created two versions, one cropped for focus. Which is the Stronger photo? We’ll share our views and outline our feelings.
Featuring the work of Sam Neequaye, we discuss the orientation of photos and the logical way to approach such a shot. Get inspired by unique perspectives.
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.
This week, we share with you a photo from Andy Herbon’s collection, a reinterpretation on a classic landmark shot. Are reiterations of classic photos a bad thing? We think not. Besides, we happen to like Andy’s photo. Read on to see why.
Photographers have a voice unparalleled. Featuring the work of photographer Ken Cadel, we not only explore the vocal power of a great photo, but we explore how composition and processing can be tools when used sparingly.
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.