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.
Browsing: Inspiring Photos
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.
Featuring the work of photographer Steve Chatman, we discuss the importance and power of truly white whitespace in the composition of a photograph.
This week, we go behind the scenes with Kenny Shepard featuring his photo, “No. 258 of 365”, which reminds us that photography should be fun to do and see.
The balance in this photograph by Dante Fratto isn’t readily apparent to everyone. Featuring just one of the many ways to find balance, we discuss how your brain never seems to miss a beat, even if we can’t put it into words.
Do you recognize this famous landmark? Photographer Chris Soukup demonstrates that dedication and perseverance yields great results in the ever-changing environment around an otherwise well-known scene.
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.
Photography can be molded, manipulated and tweaked in much the same way as clay or oil paints. This week, we feature Bob Hallam’s photo, “Keen Observation”, which shows us how thin and how fuzzy the line between reality and fantasy just might be.
In a discussion Amanda J. Cain’s photograph, “Illusion!”, we explore what it takes to make great portraits with nothing while catching eyes through other means. Catching eyes is only the start. Fortunately, Amanda’s photo backs it up with great composition and lighting.