Chris Kovacs Multiple Exposure B&W Photography

http://www.chriskovacsphotography.com/

(1976) Born in Edmonton, Alberta, Canada. Chris Kovacs is an award winning photographer best known for his multiple exposure black-and-white photography. Chris is fascinated with science, particularly with quantum mechanics and the possibility of a multiverse, or multiple, parallel universes, which also sets the stage for his style of photographic works. Chris is also interested in exploring dreams, the subconscious mind and memory. Chris’ photography focuses primarily on scenes containing elements of architecture and people. Chris captures “in camera” multiple-exposures of the same scene from different angles and later combines several multiple-exposure photographs together to form a single image. When asked about his photographic style Chris responds “It’s Multiplexualization.” Multiplexualization is a term Chris has coined. It is the digital layering of many different multiple-exposure photographs to form a single image which deliberately depicts a dreamlike quality. Multiplex, in this case, means: many elements in a complex relationship, where ualization represents the single, final image–the deliberate dreamlike visual. All of the images featured on this website were taken with an iPhone 5s. Chris resides in Vancouver, BC, Canada with his wife and two sons.


 


Tytia Habing

http://www.tytiahabing.com/

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Daniel Shipp Photography

I’m interested in creating images with a narrative that you can feel. Building emotion into my images makes the process very intuitive and extremely slow. The formal qualities of my work reflect the conceptual indulgence provided by art school, the polish I learnt assisting fashion photographers and the many hours I spend making pictures alone in the studio. In past years I have collaborated on projects with Future Classic Music, Rosemount Australian Fashion Week and Oxfam/Cirque de Soleil. Daniel Shipp

Botanical Inquiry from Daniel Shipp on Vimeo.


How to Improve Your Fine Art Photography

via How to Improve Your Fine Art Photography – PictureCorrect.

How do you proceed to grow and develop as a fine art photographer? Basically, regular use of your camera with deliberate intent, while paying attention to the following, is what brings it about.

fine art photography

“THE THINKER!” captured by Irene Drawman

1. PURSUE THE GOAL

To make images that stir the viewer’s thinking and emotions.

2. DEVELOP YOUR “SEEING” SKILLS

It’s the first and most important skill that you need to learn.

Seeing Exercises. Set aside 45 minutes from time to time around your home, with your camera and a subject that has your sustained interest. Relax for a few minutes then start taking pictures. Study part of your subject for a moment or two, then re-focus on another part of your subject and study it for a while. Become aware of colors and shapes. See how many details you can find. Then note the following:

  • Personal responses: Tune in to your feelings/thoughts as you locate the subject matter.
  • Impression: Look at your chosen subject matter, or any part of it, and see it simply as a geometric shape or an arrangement of geometric shapes. Note the position where things look most graphically appealing.
  • Expression: What does the subject matter seem to express in the way of sensation? Rough/smooth? Hot/cold? Sharp/dull? Hard/soft? Moving/still? What about emotion and mood? Love/hate? Joy/sadness? Anger/delight? Peace/turmoil? Tranquility/disturbance? Respond with your perceptions of sensation and emotion.
  • Meaning: What ideas does the subject matter seem to suggest? Respond with your intellect.
  • Subject Theme: In view of your personal responses, the graphic impression, what is expressed and seems to be said, decide upon a subject theme, the main idea/feeling you wish to convey to the picture viewer…………….. follow the link to read further

What is Fine Art Photography and How to Do it?

via What is Fine Art Photography and How to Do it?.Fine Art Photography 8


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