Continuing the compelling composition fundamentals series, in this article we will learn to spot and effectively employ patterns in photography.
With our cameras now geared-up to shoot close-range, it’s time to start squinting for some striking detail images. Aside from the obvious answer of “small stuff that looks cool,” here’s what to look for…
Symmetry balances an image’s visual weight and has a unique effect on viewers. The result is a stabilized photograph that feels extremely unified. Importantly, we must use this unity to communicate intentionally.
Although a good launchpad to begin creating striking compositions, the Rule of Thirds is exactly that, only a beginning. In fact, when the situation is right, it should be both bent or even broken. Allow me to to reveal how and when to throw out the Rule of Thirds.
Shooting stunning pictures often has very little to do with your camera settings. It’s so disappointing to frame less-than-compelling compositions of captivating subjects. This article delivers one simple and effective rule that will help you find the best possible angle when photographing future subjects.
It is a shame to miss taking outstanding photos of remarkable places. The Fushimi Inari-taisha red gates are some of the most recognized and stunning walking paths on Earth.
The steps in this article are simple, yet commonly not practiced to their full potential. PREEMPTIVE WARNING: After reading this you will not be able to immediately strut onto Flickr with sinewy photo biceps and washboard photo abs, but you can become such a photo beast in the long term. STEP 1…