British colour blind painter who bought a camera in 2006 and hasn’t painted since. Most images are shot using manual focus tilt shift lenses with minimal editing. Shortlisted for the Sunday Times Landscape Photographer Of The Year 2008 and 200.
Monthly Archives: February 2010
Photography of the power and poetry of our planet
Bruce Barnbaum of Granite Falls, WA entered photography as a hobbyist in the 1960s. After 40 years, it is still his hobby; it has also been his life’s work since 1970. He has taught workshops since 1972.
Bruce’s educational background includes Bachelor’s and Master’s degrees in mathematics from UCLA in 1965 and 1967. After working for several years as a mathematical analyst and computer programmer for missile guidance systems, he abruptly left the field and turned to photography in late 1970 ….
When you go inside, your eyes don’t register the light change as being particularly impressive. But while the change is not recorded as a large difference by the eyes, the camera sees everything differently. The biggest things to think about when photographing inside are the lower light level and the very different white balances. This article should help you better understand how to deal with light when shooting inside.
Author: John Williams
John Williams is a freelance commercial photographer who has contributed to a number of award-winning projects in the dozen-plus years he’s been creating beautiful, marketable images. Although a resident of Indiana, he began his career in Arizona and retains an affinity for the desert Southwest, where his fascination with natural light is fed by the harsh but striking landscapes.
“I discovered photography a bit late, despite having contact with images in my work life for several years. Since then, I am just trying to get some time back.
I understand photography as a combination of lights, shapes and lines…play with them, and an image is born.
Black and white is direct, concise, and at the same time, underlines and makes this idea stronger…Concluding, and reaching what really matters to me: It drives away reality, creating a new one.”
Xavi Fuentes, 2007