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How to Design a Advertising Poster?

A poster is any piece of printed paper designed to be attached to a wall or vertical surface. Typically posters include both textual and graphic elements, although a poster may be either wholly graphical or wholly text. Posters are designed to be both eye-catching and informative. Posters may be used for many purposes. They are a frequent tool of advertisers, propagandists, protestors and other groups trying to communicate a message. Posters are also used for reproductions of artwork, particularly famous works, and are generally low-cost compared to the original artwork.

Excellent caricature design Inspiration

In this collection I am going to attach some of the best Caricatures design which is designed by professional designer, Hope it is very helpful or inspirational and get an idea how to design a cartoon Caricatures. However, if you want to learn how to make caricatures Photoshop, then you can find out our new collection

How to design excellent caricature in Photoshop


Soldier


Gwen Stefani


Jungle queen


Mr. Bean


A Television World


Be the first to share how it went


Jennifer Garner caricatura


Miguel Morales


Julia Roberts


Marilyn Monroe by bogdancovaciu


Caricatura de Adele


one of favorite movies.


JASON SEILER ILLUSTRATION


Excellent Examples Of Typography Portraits for you inspiration

Dear learner, in this collection i am going to include some of Excellent Examples Of Typography Portraits for you inspiration, Now day more and more often around the web is using typography to create portraits and creative typography it has become a great design trend.

But you know how it is possible to create these type of creative, for this you can see our video tutorials collection

Obama’s campaign and branding

Excellent Examples Of Typography Portraits


Ad campaign from Apple in the 90s


Self Portrait


Mahatma Gandhi in Type

best Typography portrait ideas on Pinterest


Screaming


Hidden thoughts

Amazing Examples of Typography Portrait


Erik Spiekermann | Steve Butabi

Best Examples of Typography and Mosaic Portraits


Reznor type portrait

Amazing Typographic Portraits


HUMAN

Excellent Examples of Typography Portraits


Typographic Portrait

typography portrait tutorial


Typografie / Tijger / Designer

typography images photoshop


The Titan Series

typography portrait drawing


Digital idea…artists with text

typography self portrait generator


Coffee

Examples - Typographic Portrait


The natural food color plate for Designer

Creation of great design is an organic process. Colour palette selection is the first and (possibly) the most critical step in design which dictates the feel the final output invokes. Abhijit JK had been fiddling about with ways to make the colour schemes in her designs look more organic and natural. After trying out several approaches, he had created this fruit based colour palette.he had felt that using colours directly from nature makes the designs look vibrant and earthy all in one. Moreover, the output looks very organic and natural.

The amazing food color plate for Designer

How to use the color Splash effect over photography

This project was photographed over 5 intensive shooting days . As usual it was very messy, especially with different colours.Milk was coloured with pigments and food colourisers to match the concepts.The biggest challenge was to accomplish a specific shapes for the illustrations. The shooting on three different cameras: Nikon D800, Phase One IQ280, Phase One IQ240. Mounted on favourite Manfrotto tripod platform.Lighting,

See gallery and video how it is possible Click Here

How to Use the Color Splash Effect

Color Splash Effect

How to Use the Color Splash Effect

How to Use the Color Splash

How to make Color dress

How to make Color dress

How to make Color dress

Hot Color Splash

Color Splash

Color Splash with models

Milk Color Splash

5 Adventure Photographers Share Their Favorite Hiking Spots

More info: By Feature Shoot (h/t:) www.shutterstock.com

In the 1930s, The Mountaineers, a historic outdoor club in the American Pacific Northwest, released their classic list of ten essentials for hiking and climbing: a map, a compass, sunglasses and sunscreen, extra clothes, a headlamp or flashlight, a first-aid kit, a firestarter, matches, a knife, and extra food. The list hasn’t changed much in the last 85+ years; in 2003, they updated it to include items like extra water and emergency shelter. The list still has only ten “essentials.”

A hiker’s pack is heavy enough already with just the things they need to stay safe, hydrated, and nourished, but in the last few decades, there’s been an incentive to make room for just a few more items: a camera, a lens, and maybe a tripod. Part of the joy of hiking in the 21st century is making pictures of the sights you see along the way and bringing them home for the world to see.

In recent years, a steady roll-out of new gear and new backpacks have empowered wandering photographers to travel smart and light. Hiking season is upon us, and there’s no reason for you or your camera to stay cooped up inside. We asked five of our favorite hiking photographers from the Shutterstock Contributor community to tell us about their favorite spots around the world, and they also shared some of their best-kept secrets for scoring some great outdoor adventure shots.

1. “The photographer’s role is to create synergy between people and nature.”

Alex Brylov

Image by Alex Brylov. Gear: Canon 5D Mark III, camera Canon EF 24-105mm f/4L IS lens. Settings: Focal length 95mm; exposure 1/640 sec; f8; ISO 400.

What’s the story behind this photograph?

We reached the top of Mera Peak on November 7th. I was not an easy day, but it was very rewarding. The next day I was still totally exhausted, and at the end of the day, frankly speaking, I was not thinking about photography anymore. All my thoughts were about whether I would manage to reach next lodge or not. I was walking slowly, well behind my team.

Suddenly, after passing a boring hill I saw this scene: two of my friends relaxing on a rocky cliff above the layer of clouds below. For the next five minutes, I was running and jumping from stone to stone trying different vanishing points, focusing, zooming, shooting, like a well-rested young mountain goat. This is probably what people call passion. I am simply not able to pass a good image by, even if I’m bleeding.

What is your favorite place to hike and photograph?

I love mountains. Any mountains– the high altitude, snow-capped peaks of the Himalayas; the forested hills and valleys of the Carpathians; the mid-range mix of the Alps, the Caucasus, or the Andes; the vertical rocks of Southern Spain or Yosemite.

I very much enjoyed my recent experience in the Himalayas in Nepal last Autumn. A two-week journey gives you the opportunity to shoot in a variety of places, with different ambiances: a crowded Asian city, a rainforest in low-altitude valleys, higher rocky terrain, and finally the majestic summits: the roof of the world. It’s worth noting the high percentage of sunny days and nights in Nepal’s fall season.

In the end, the best destination is the destination where you can go with the people you like. These people are going to play an important role in the quality of your images. Fortunately, I was a member of the best team ever during that hike in the Himalayas, where we made a challenging climb of 6500 meters up Mera Peak.

Image by Alex Brylov. Gear: Canon 5D Mark III camera, Canon EF 24-105mm f/4L IS lens. Settings: Focal length 32mm; exposure 1/500 sec; f8; ISO 400.

Pro Tip

“Hiking photography” is about the people on the hike. Beautiful landscapes are a nice bonus, but the photographer’s role is to create synergy between people and nature. In order to make good images, you need to move fast and be everywhere. The hiking photographer must be the strongest, the fastest, the most enduring, and the most technically prepared. There are two possible sources of such energy: either you’re fitness is excellent, or your passion propels you. In the best case, it’s both.

The most difficult problem is probably weight management. Unlike other hikers, the photographer carries his photo gear on top of his regular hiking equipment. The gear set highly depends on the difficulty level of the future trek or climb. There is always compromise between flexibility and weight. Fortunately, there’s a lot of super lightweight hiking gear available on the market. I am always looking for the lightest possible tent, sleeping bag, and other items in order to keep the total weight within acceptable limits.

Mountains are always hazardous environments, with dust, snow, rain, and the danger of falls. Your gear must be well-protected, but at the same time, the photographer needs to have an easy access to the camera. The best, though not ideal, solution I have found so far is using a regular camera bag but making the length of the strap much shorter than usual, so that the bag is positioned at chest level, not hip level. I then attach the bag tightly to my body with an additional strap so that it does not dangle back and forth when I walk. This keeps my hands free for using walking sticks or ice axes or belaying ropes.

Image by Alex Brylov. Gear: Canon 5D Mark III camera, Canon EF 24-105mm f/4L IS lens. Settings: Focal length 55mm; exposure 1/1000 sec; f8; ISO 400.

Every one of my lenses is protected by a filter (polarized or neutral), and every item I am not using at any given moment is always packed in a waterproof bag and wrapped in soft clothing.

Good planning might reduce physical stress. I always spend time studying a detailed map of every hiking route, which helps me to predict lighting conditions at specific times and spots. A map also gives you a general impression of the view or background at any specific site. In many cases, I arrive before my hiking team, so I’m in the right place and well-prepared when I meet them.

Last but not least, you must stay positive and enthusiastic, despite the physical and psychological workload.

Where do you find inspiration for your photography?

Unique, unusual, untouched nature is my main source of inspiration. Of course, I also spend some time looking through the portfolios of other photographers, always trying to define what makes this or that image great. Last but not least, I’m motivated by the excitement and happiness of my hiking partners when they see my images after coming back home.

2. “The most important thing is to bring a tripod with you.”

Dávid Varga

Image by Dávid Varga. Gear: Nikon D300 camera, Nikkor 16-85mm lens. Settings: Focal length 16mm; exposure 1/125 sec; f11; ISO 200.

What’s the story behind this photograph?

I took this photo during my first attempt to hike the Laugavegur trail, during the second day of the trek. I was hiking on my own, and I had to carry all the camping and hiking equipment, all the food, and all the photo gear by myself. That’s why my backpack was so huge. A storm was forming somewhere in the distance.

Originally, this was just a documentary photo of myself on the trek. It was only later, when I was at home and had edited the photo, that I found it interesting enough to upload to my Shutterstock portfolio. This photo turned out to be maybe one of the most popular hiking photos from Iceland ever.

What is your favorite place to hike and photograph?

The Laugavegur trail is the most beautiful multi-day trek in Iceland. The scenery and the landscape of the Alftavatn lake area are from another world, and it is accompanied by unpredictable weather.

Pro Tip

Try to go to the mountains and hike as much as possible. Sooner or later, the magic moment will happen, and you better be ready to capture it.

For the hiking itself, I have a list of the equipment I should always take with me, depending on the type of hike and on the season of the year. For shooting, I always bring my full-frame DSLR with one wide-angle lens and one middle range fixed lens. The most important thing is to bring a tripod with you.

Your back and muscles will not like you for carrying all this extra weight in photography gear, but those amazing pictures are worth it. I would recommend you always shoot a couple of panoramic pictures as well. This will allow you to get interesting photographic angles, and it will give you an ultra high-resolution outcome with a lot of details.

Where do you find inspiration for your photography?

I usually try to search online to find interesting shots from the area I’m headed to next.

3. “A macro lens can be a lifesaver on hikes that turn out to be busts.”

Jerry Voss

Image by Jerry Voss. Gear: Pentax LX 35mm film camera, Pentax SMC-A 20mm f/2.8 manual focus lens, Kodak Ektar 100 film. Settings: Exposure 1/125 sec; f5.6.

What’s the story behind this photograph?

This was the first day of a ten-day trip into The Bob, and it was nearing sundown. We had just crested Rocky Mountain Pass, and my partner started down the long rocky trail you see going way into the distance.

I used my trusted Pentax SMC-A 20mm lens to capture my buddy with two of the three llamas we had with us as they headed down the other side of the pass. The late evening sun, along with some smoke from distant forest fires, made for dramatic light. We proceeded down the rocky, treeless trail until it finally made a switchback turn and settled into a gorgeous high mountain grassy meadow, where we camped for the first night of our nine-night stay.

What is your favorite place to hike and photograph?

My favorite place would be the Bob Marshall Wilderness Complex in Montana. The complex consists of over 1.5 million acres of pristine mountain wilderness straddling the mighty continental divide just south of iconic Glacier National Park. This huge expanse of wild lands consists of three different wilderness areas, with the Bob Marshall being the first one established. The Great Bear Wilderness and Scapegoat Wilderness areas were later added, making it one of the largest tracts of wild lands left in the lower 48 states. The spectacular scenery, wildlife, and myriad of subjects make “The Bob” (as the locals like to refer to it) a dream destination for landscape, nature, and wildlife photographers.

My friend, who is a model for a lot of my hiking images, and I have rented llamas so we could enjoy trips as long as ten days, going completely through the Bob. One time we started on the east side and went all the way across to the west side, crossing the continental divide in the process. The llamas are able to carry most all of our gear and food, and they enabled me to hike unencumbered by a heavy backpack. I’m at a loss for words to explain the joy I experienced traversing the magical Bob Marshall Wilderness.

Pro Tip

My approach to nature, wildlife, and hiking images, in particular, is not to get too wrapped up in planning and preparation. Try going with the flow. I would have to say more of my best photos were taken totally out of surprise. I can’t begin to count how many times I’ve prepared for and researched a certain location and environment, only to encounter an amazing and unexpected subject. Nature has a way of humbling us.

I bring as many lenses as possible, even if it’s only a short day hike. Try to carry a macro lens with you, if possible. A macro lens can be a lifesaver on hikes that turn out to be busts. Great macro images can be had in anywhere, even in your backyard.

Instead of packing a tripod in your pack, use it as your walking stick. This works great for lightweight tripods and of course monopods. With the Benbo Trekker tripod I use, I simply drop the center leg and adjust the height accordingly.

Where do you find inspiration for your photography?

I find inspiration in nature itself. I think of it as living artistry.

4. “choose comfortable gear that won’t hinder you during the hike”

Attilio Pregnolato

Image by Attilio Pregnolato. Gear: Fujifilm X-E2 mirrorless camera, Samyang 12mm lens. Settings: Exposure 1/200 sec; f16; ISO 400.

What’s the story behind this photograph?

I took this photo in Waterton Lakes National Park. We hiked the Akamina Ridge, and after reaching Forum Lake, we followed what we assumed to be a track. When we got to the ridge, however, we were totally lost. We took the straightest way down to Wall Lake and ended up scrambling down a steep wall of gravel and rock. In the end, we walked the shore, one foot in the water, jumping from rock to rock, until we reached a trail. We were wet and tired but overwhelmingly satisfied.

What is your favorite place to hike and photograph?

Canada is a real paradise for a hiker and a photographer, especially the Rocky Mountains. My girlfriend and I spent three months in that area, exploring and hiking in Banff, Yoho, Jasper, and Waterton Lakes National Parks, falling in love with each of them step by step.

Here, crystal clear lakes and huge forests extend for kilometers. For us, the main objective is not to conquer the higher peaks, even though that is very satisfying. Our main goal is to have long walks deep into these old forests, pitching our tent in a place where the sounds and sights of civilization are just a faraway thought.

Pro Tip

The most basic tip I have is to choose comfortable gear that won’t hinder you during the hike. The freer you feel, more you’ll enjoy the nature surrounding you, and that’s the only way to shoot wonderful photos.

You also need to be aware of the various dangers each trail can present. A GPS, paper maps, some water, a pair of boots, and adequate clothing are all important. When people ask me how I get my photos, I tell them, “Enjoy nature. Enjoy what it offers, and don’t ask for more. Look around, and the inspiration for the perfect photo will arrive… naturally!”

Where do you find inspiration for your photography? My main inspirations are mountains in general. I live in Turin, Italy, and we are completely surrounded by the Alps. We can enjoy so many different outdoor activities in “our” mountains, from hiking and mountain biking to skiing, climbing, and canyoning. Every activity and every minute spent in the mountains becomes an inspiration to me.

5. “Shoot RAW, and shoot during the golden hours … it gives you the flexibility to pull in highlights and open shadow areas.”

Edmund Lowe

Image by Edmund Lowe. Gear: Nikon D700 camera, Nikkor 70-300mm zoom lens, a Gitzo Tripod with an Arca-Swiss Monoball Z1. Settings: Focal length 116mm; exposure 5 sec; f36; ISO 100.

What’s the story behind this photograph?

Tanah Lot is one of the most photographed temples in Bali, so I knew that I would need to do something unique to stand out from the rest. I hiked down from the where the other photographers were setting up and scrambled along the moss-covered slippery rocks to the edge of the surf. It soon became obvious that there would not be a warm and glowing sunset, so I decided to shoot at a long exposure to get that “silky” water look and turn the image into a cyanotype to match the mood of the day. This has become one of my most popular images.

What is your favorite place to hike and photograph?

My favorite place on the planet is Bali, Indonesia. Yes, it has been discovered, but the majority of visitors never leave the southern tourist area of Kuta and Nusa Dua. The rest of the island still retains the culture and beauty that has made it the #1 island in the world to visit.

Hiking in the Bali rice fields is an almost mystical feeling, especially during the early morning hours, when the mist drapes the hills and valleys. The sounds and smells of the island waking up with the insects, birds, and occasionally a distant bamboo gamelan instrument playing during a Hindu ceremony, still remains a most special memory.

Pro Tip

Shoot RAW, and shoot during the golden hours of the morning and the evening. Shooting RAW gives you the flexibility to pull in highlights and open shadow areas. Remember, everything looks better during the “sweet light.”

I research everything I can find on the area beforehand. I look at images from other photographers, study the times of sunrise and sunset, and learn the best season to shoot. Most importantly, I scout the location. Normally, I set up while it is still dark, so I need to get the lay of the land during daylight hours.

Where do you find inspiration for your photography? I look at thousands of images from a variety of sources. When I see one that tickles me, I study what makes it so appealing. Is it the unusual angle, the time of day, the graphic elements, or just the subject matter?

 

A Fujifilm X Pinup Portrait Photographer

More info: By Chris Gampat (h/t:) thephoblographer.com

All images and words by Rob Jenkins. Used with permission.

My name is Rob Jenkins and I’m an enthusiast photographer. This is a term I don’t really like but it’s the one that describes many of us. I’m not a pro as I have a full time job, but part of that job does include photography. My role is as the marketing manager for a video game retail franchise in Australia. About 3 years ago we built a studio for us (mainly myself) to use with cosplay and product photography.

I actually started getting serious as a photographer around 15 years ago. My wife bought a nice Canon point and shoot and whilst on holidays I experimented with long exposures of the hotel pool area. The pictures came out pretty good and it wasn’t long before she bought me an Olympus DSLR. With that first camera and a couple of kit lenses I learnt all I could and ended up starting a photo group from our church. Today that group has outgrown the church and most of our members are not church goers but enthusiasts like me. We have around 200 plus members and meet each month.

From the old Olympus I then went to Canon and used a few of their bodies – the 60D was my last Canon before the call of a Fuji XE-1 got to me. It’s a long story so I’ll be brief, but my daughter who was only 18 went off holidaying around Europe with a friend and me, being the typical worrying dad was quietly freaking out and struggling to sleep, hoping my little girl was safe. She was of course but it was during this time that I’d started seeing all these great stories from people like Zack Arias and Bert Stephani and while they were talking a lot about the X100 and XPro1 I liked the look of the Fuji XE-1. I wanted a system that could change lenses but was smaller and, to be honest, it had a cool retro feel to it. Over those couple of months I saved and finally got my first Fuji.

I loved it! Yes the focus was a bit slow, but the jpg files were amazing and I just loved the experience of using it. My love of photography grew too. I was never what you’d call creative, but I found photography let me grow my creativity. Before then, I’d thought you had to be born with a creative mind or go to university and study design. Photography however allowed you to learn at your own pace and also allowed you to really zero in on what you love most. For some it’s landscapes or motor racing, for me it was always people. The biggest thing, for me, was seeing someone really like the photos I made of them. That’s what’s driven me most. Sure I love gear, I love reading about photography, watching videos, documentaries and reading books and it’s never slowed down after 15 years, I’m a photographer for life and I love making people happy thought photography.

Today I have an XT1, the XE2 and a new XT20. My daughter (well and truly back from travels) now uses the XE1. My lenses are the 18-55 kit, plus the 55-200 kit plus a few primes: 56mm 1.2, the 35mm 1.4. Also the 18mm F2 and the wide angel 10-24. For portraits I love the 56mm most but for walking around the city or just casual shooting I live with that 35mm on the camera. Lately I’ve experimented a lot with the 10-24 at weddings and love it.

Today I really love people like Jay Maisel, Lindsay Adler, Steve McCurry and a few others. I like their ability to communicate through a photo. This year I’ve been making a list of those 3 or 4 photographers that really appeal to me so I can learn from them, not just browse great photos but study why their photography stops me and gets me to look deeper. So while I feel I’m a bit of a creator with how I shoot, I’d like to be more of a documenter, particularly with weddings, similar to Kevin Mullins.

My process

When I first started photographing people, especially a model, I’d not take time to think about the shot as much as getting some of the technical things right. Over time however I think we all mature and step back and take a moment to consider the shot. For me it often starts well before the day of the shoot. Sometimes I think too much about why I’m doing it… what story am I capturing? What am I trying to say? After all, sometimes we’re simply taking a photo of our friends or a portrait of a person you’re shooting on a particular day. Other times like if I’m doing a boudoir shoot or a model shoot I’m thinking about what they want from the shoot. If it’s a boudoir shoot then I want the person to feel good about themselves and, if they are giving the photos to their partner as a gift (which often happens) then I want the partner to see their girl as someone who has beauty and sensuality that perhaps gets forgotten about with the general business of life.

A boudoir shoot is a time to plan and pamper and take time setting things up. I want to ensure the photos make them feel great about themselves. For a model it’s likely about giving them photos for their modelling portfolio or perhaps it’s a casual shoot that you both get something out of for your portfolio. I need to plan with the model and make sure we are on the same page when it comes to what she wants. If she wants casual, that’s what we work toward, but if she wants to maybe do swimwear or something a bit more glamorous we both need to have an end result in mind. In these cases I normally always use Pinterest and create a secret ideas board and then we share ideas. It’s a great way to ensure there is now awkwardness during the shoot.

Projects

I have a number of projects in mind but one thing I’ve thought long and hard about is the difference between someone doing a project with a story like perhaps homeless people or something equally important compared to someone who simply wants to shoot portraits. No story, no project – just a giving of time and creativity to bring some happiness into people’s lives. I’m not sure, but to me at least, it seems most camera ambassadors are those traveling to remote places, covering a lost tribe or a conservation project.

I wonder if they ever make a portrait or a boudoir photographer who perhaps doesn’t charge for their time and who does it for the joy of bringing happiness, do they make that person a brand ambassador? I don’t know but I do know that people who photograph so as to bring happiness into a person’s life, is bringing changes that are just as important as those photographing an endangered species. If you’ve ever had someone crying with happiness because “I’ve never had anyone show me how beautiful I really am” look at you with gratitude, you know you’ve just changed a life.

Thanks for reading.

 

20 great handwriting fonts for your inspiration

Hi guys today we are going to tag a collection of handwriting fonts for your information. If you want to include some handwriting fonts in your projects or creativity. Whenever you thing about the handwriting fonts, we are not just referring to one style of typography they can come in a number of various executions. They are in the same area as cursive fonts but with even fewer constraints and often based off freeform illustrations.

1. Celio Dobrucki Identity

Download The Best creative Free Fonts


2. Barrel Culture

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3. Shaded lettering

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4. Custom Hand Lettering

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5. Company Values Typographic

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6. Chi Margo Lettering

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7.Neon

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8.Dant Works

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9.Lettering 2016–17

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10.Coffee Inspired Hand-lettering

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11.Jonathan Dominguez lettering

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12.Cool Kids

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13.Sport lettering

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14. Lights Out!

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15. Lewis Del Mar

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16. Concept of american desert

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17. Year of the Rooster

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18. Seta Zakian Lettering

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18.Stone Harbour Brush Font

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19. Gilbert font

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20. Fairy Milk

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How to Find Inspiration Photographing Locations Near Home

Everywhere you look there are thousands of images depicting beautiful places in the world. How many times have you thought to yourself, “I wish I could travel so I could take the same photographs?” The reality is that most of those photos were taken by people who live close to the locations, or have the ability to travel there multiple times.

It is a statement that you hear from many photographers. It may be true, but the truth is most of us live in wonderfully rich photographic areas. The problem is that you see it every day, so it no longer seems interesting.

leanne-cole-photographing-home-008

Knowing that a storm is coming, then being able to get to a good location quickly, is an advantage when you photograph near where you live.

What would you recommend to a visitor

If another photographer was coming to your area and wanted to know places to go, what would you recommend? Think about what someone else might be interested in, that is a way you can photograph it. Try to look at your area from another point of view.

How to find something to shoot

There has to be something unique or different about where you are located. Look at the history of your town or area. See if you can find out about an event that happened where you can visit the place. Use the history as your motivation for photography. Google the area around you, and see what you can find.

Think about interesting buildings, ones that are abandoned or still in use. There may be some interesting landmarks that can help tell a story. Perhaps there was an industry there that no longer exists.

For example, suppose in your area the local hospital started as a home for incurables. Then the land was given to the city for a permanent hospital. How has that hospital shaped the town? Is the original hospital still there? Has the hospital gone, but now something else is in its place?

There is always the possibility that nothing has ever happened. Maybe your location is devoid of that, and in which case you could photograph the normality of it. What makes it boring? What does the main street look like? Is there anything interesting there at all? There will always be something.

leanne-cole-photographing-home-001

An older part of the Austin Hospital in Heidelberg.

How far are you willing to travel?

Mark a circle on a map of where you would be willing to travel to in a day. For instance, you might be prepared to travel at least two hours to get somewhere. Perhaps time isn’t on your side, and you can only travel 15 minutes in any direction. That becomes your zone, and the area you are going to photograph.

My area is two hours, or around that. I will travel somewhere for the day and take photos. I will go back to the same areas. There is a lot that is within that area near where I live.

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BLACK WHITE AND BLUE COLOR TONE

Greg Stroube worked in a limited color palette for this series, focusing on black, white, and blue image color tone. In a culinary context, this color space is unusual – you’ll find unlikely ingredients like squid ink pasta, purple sweet potatoes, and waxy honeycomb.

The work was a team effort – food stylists, props, partners, producers. He and her team dug through inspiration, pulled together materials, switched this out for that, baked up a new tart with a different fruit to see which looked prettier. The collaboration is essential to composing the shot; it’s the real fun of the work.

By : Greg Stroube

BLACK WHITE AND BLUE COLOR TONE

BLACK WHITE AND BLUE COLOR TONE

BLACK WHITE AND BLUE COLOR TONE

BLACK WHITE AND BLUE COLOR TONE

BLACK WHITE AND BLUE COLOR TONE

BLACK WHITE AND BLUE COLOR TONE

If You Could Photograph Your Dreams, It Would Look Something Like This Turkish Artist’s Images

Istanbul-based visual artist Hüseyin Şahin doesn’t just blend photos together; He blends reality and fantasy to create spectacularly surreal scenes.

Though his craft of layering multiple photos is practiced by many, his unique take on photo manipulation pushes the limits of human imagination, and results in landscapes that look like your wildest dreams – or your most intense nightmares, depending on how you would feel about crossing a wobbly bridge between two hot air balloons mid-flight.

Şahin goes by the handle art.side on Instagram, and has so far amassed almost 55 thousand followers. Some of his photos incorporate elements of folklore, such as a photo of the Maiden’s Tower in Istanbul featuring an underwater woman nearby, a reference to the ancient Greek legend of Hero and Leander, two young lovers who drowned in the Bosporus. Another photo portrays a child in war-torn Syria.

More info: Behance, By​ Greta J. (h/t:) boredpanda.com

#1 Huseyin Sahin Art


#2 Huseyin Sahin Art


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#4 Huseyin Sahin Art


#5 Huseyin Sahin Art


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#10 Huseyin Sahin Art


Summer Holiday photography by Radoxist Studio

Radoxist studio is very good art boutique that one craft complex visuals graphic or photography for advertising agencies all around the world. It use her favorite set of tools like CGI, retouching and photography and combine them well together. It is honor to play with big names like Traffic for London, Magnum or Nissan mainly because of their professional attitude and budgets. you can inspired from her creativity.

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Summer Holiday photography by Radoxist Studio

Summer Holiday photography by Radoxist Studio

Summer Holiday photography by Radoxist Studio

Summer Holiday photography by Radoxist Studio

Summer Holiday photography by Radoxist Studio

Summer Holiday photography by Radoxist Studio

Summer Holiday photography by Radoxist Studio

Summer Holiday photography by Radoxist Studio

Summer Holiday photography by Radoxist Studio

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