Photography News, Tips & Tutorials
Color is frequently the initial element that our senses perceive in the appearance of a food item. People begin to relate certain colors with a variety of types of foods from as early as birth, and associate these colors to certain flavors and tastes for an entire lifetime. For instance, we may expect yellow cake to have a lemon or banana flavor or red bread to have a strawberry or cherry taste. When it comes to fresh foods like vegetables and fruits, we also look at the color to verify their level of freshness, ripeness or oldness.
On view now until September 6, 2014 at the Robert Koch Gallery in San Francisco is Paris Abstract. The series is an exhibition by renowned photographer Michael Wolf, of a rather unexpected theme. In the collection, Wolf indulges his curiosity for cityscapes and this time trains his camera on Parisian rooftops. Paris Abstract explores both the architectural intricacies as well as crowding of the Parisian landscape.
Transcending the ubiquitous and one-dimensional selfie, photographer Ninjin has endeavored to take a self-portrait each day for a whole year. The Mongolian photographer’s medium of choice is mostly in black and white, and she extensively makes use of double exposure methods to create dreamy, surreal, if not sometimes bizarre photos.
South Tyrol also referred to as Alto Adige is a superbly breathtaking place. It is an autonomous province located in northern Italy. South Tyrol is one of the two autonomous provinces that comprise the autonomous region of Trentino-Alto Adige/Südtirol. South Tyrol which is located entirely in the Alps is a rough, mountainous area, and it is exquisitely photographed by 23-year-old landscape and urban photographer Lukas Furlan.
Over a decade ago, after becoming disappointed with the humdrum lifestyle in Sydney Australia, Julie Fletcher decided to leave and find some kind of respite in traveling and photographing the far-flung wild lands of Australia. The Outback is the immense, remote, arid area of the continent.
Photographer Martin Kimbell is quite adept in the handling of light and image-capture technology to generate astonishing pictures. His skill is on display in his recently shot light-paintings, where funnels of light of twisting in the dark seem to gush out from the ground or shoot down from the sky. He uses LED light to create the illusions.