- Must See Interview With a War Photographer (Video)
- Sail Away From the Safe Harbor in 12 Photos
- Using Light Painting to Assist With Sports Car Photography (Video)
Posted: 16 Feb 2014 07:49 PM PST
Working as a professional photographer doesn’t necessarily mean your days will be filled with having fun and creating images of things you enjoy. For war photographers, days can be dangerous, grueling, heartbreaking, and unforgiving. Listen to the insights of veteran photographer Don McCullin as he explains his past career as a photojournalist:
The suffering and death McCullin has witnessed, which would wear heavy on anyone, shows on in his expression as he recalls the events. In the video he speaks of specific instances that have greatly impacted him and how he has switched his focus from war to landscapes in an effort to maintain inner peace and his passion for photography.
Go to full article: Must See Interview With a War Photographer (Video)
Posted: 16 Feb 2014 03:27 PM PST
Photographers love traveling and searching for an inspiration all around the world. How do you travel? Have you ever took a trip on a boat or cruised around for weeks or months searching for a perfect moment or a scene? If not, wouldn’t it now be the time to do that? Check out these photos! Maybe something inspires you to give it a try:
Since you’re going to be surrounded with water, sand and wind, you might want to check out how to take care of your camera if something happens. Just to be sure! Now, as Mark Twain said:
Are you ready to go?
Posted: 16 Feb 2014 12:29 PM PST
Photographer Alex Glass recently completed the shoot of his career when he partnered up with The DuPont Registry to create a photo of epic proportions. The following behind the scenes footage of the photo shoot takes viewers along for the ride as Glass and his team test out their Westcott Ice Lights on a a super sleek Ferrari California:
To get all the dynamics he was looking for in the photograph, Glass used composite photography. Composite photography is a technique that combines multiple photographs, taking certain elements from each image and layering them into one. To be able to do this, it is important that the camera completely still throughout the shoot. To ensure this, Glass connected his Nikon D800 to an iPad running CamRanger which gave him complete control over his camera without having to touch it.
For the background, Glass visited various locations around town to find the best location. He eventually settled on a parking garage, where he composed the background without the Ferrari needing to be on location. He then called on the team at AlreadyBeenChewed to help generate some 3D graphics to add to the photo, making it pop off the screen.
Go to full article: Using Light Painting to Assist With Sports Car Photography (Video)
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