Muse this weeks features more Photoshop stuff and some very cool photography….and who knew Abe Lincoln liked a little MC Hammer? Check them all out…
Zuckerman has a very raw talent for capturing birds with his camera. You can check out more of Andrew’s work at his website, BirdBook.org. Due to copywriting I can’t reproduce any here — I strongly encourage you to browse through his work. It’s very good.
Everyone knows Japanese Maples, right? Those bright,
Here’re nine great examples of head-on photography that highlights perspective and distance. Your eye can easily follow the line of perspective from foreground to background and back again — and there’s more detail to each than first meets the eye.
The Monday Muse is now into its second full month. Thanks to everyone who’s sent their ideas and feedback — in comments and via email. As usual if there’s a cool pic or tutorial you’d like to see in here sometime, let me know or shout out on Twitter.
The allure of unwanted, unkempt buildings entices photographers from all over the world to cross boundaries (Keep Out and No Trespassing signs) and capture the environments and mystique of long-forgotten rooms, buildings, homes and workplaces. Part of the magic of such environments is knowing that in the past they were once filled with life – and with decay & neglect now leave only the imagination to wonder what went on. Pixellica presents Part 1 of a feature set highlighting excellent examples of unwanted exploration.
Turkey-based photographer Fitnat Cimsit has a knack for shooting long perspective shots: Long hallways, alleyways, corridors, etc. Commonly her photographs amplify the “light at the end of the tunnel.” Any characters that make an appearance are usually obscured from identification, allowing us to put ourselves in the picture without being distracted by an unnamed face. It’s impossible not to notice a certain loneliness in her photographs as well.