Peter Lindbergh was the only German in the select group of photographers who have found international acclaim in the worlds of fashion and advertising. His black and white photographs are highly distinctive. His snapshot of models in white shirts was named the best photograph of the 1990s by Vogue magazine. But few people know who […]
Jeremy Cowart is a powerful name and a trailblazer in the photography industry. But it’s not just his photographs that are creating a craze; it’s his art, his nature, his philanthropic platforms, his talent and his unbelievable like-ability. Besides the fact that his viewfinder has seen the likes of many major celebrities from Nashville to Los Angeles, he balances his passions with other arts, his family, and giving back.
Meaningful self-portraiture photography is no small feat. It involves focus, persistence, and an endless openness to improvement. As both the photographer and model, you’re in charge of posing, lighting, and camera settings.
As challenging as these responsibilities are, they’re more than just extra work. They’re opportunities to become a better photographer in general. I started taking self-portraits because I was simply drawn to the genre. I had no idea that the challenges I faced would shape me into a more empathetic, expressive, and observant individual. But when I started taking photos of other people and things, I realised how much self-portraiture had affected my photography.
Over the weekend I visited an Ansel Adams exhibition in London. Having found his work to be even more breathtaking in print, I purchased a documentary about the man himself, in an effort to learn more about the artist I admire so much. What I learned has helped me to see his creative process much more clearly, and understand his thought process while taking photos. It’s this which I hope to be able to share with you today.
After confronting her own mortality in a near-fatal bus crash, photographer Alison Wright dedicates her career to capturing the human spirit through her photographs and writing. Alison was named a National Geographic Traveler of the Year as someone who travels with a sense of passion and purpose.
Wedding photography is one of the most popular genres out there. If you don’t believe, take a look around the room the next time you get invited to a wedding. Nearly every guest is documenting every detail of the wedding – right from the bride walking down the aisle to the happy couple sharing their first dance. Now, not everyone is taking photos with a professional-grade camera. Most guests will be using a mobile phone or even a great entry-level DSLR camera. But weddings are such a happy moment that people almost always feel compelled to take photos.
When you started planning your wedding, you knew your planner would be a wealth of information, both when it comes to décor and the nitty-gritty of a wedding day. But did you know your wedding photographer has some incredible insight, too? Just think about it: they’re behind the scenes just as much as your planner is, they’ll spend a huge chunk of the day with the bride, the groom, and the wedding party, and they’re interacting directly with the couple and their guests constantly. So, of course, they’ll pick up all sorts of tips as they go!
There’s something special about night-time event photography. Understanding how to photograph events means you can freeze memorable moments in time. Stuck on where to begin? Read my night-time outdoor and indoor event photography tips. You’ll be camera-ready in any low light celebration.
Adding that wow factor to your photography is something many of us aspire to. There are in fact many routes to doing this, in today’s article you’ll learn ten of these cool photography effects.
Event photography is a fun and exciting niche. But capturing that once in a lifetime moment can pose some technical challenges. From special events like weddings to concerts to sporting events, here are 12 event photography tips to take your images to the next level.