"Hey Lyn, how come I haven't been seeing much of your photos lately," came the innocent question.
"Oh, I've just too busy. I don't have the time," I responded without thinking.
"You don't have time?!" His voice trailed off as he gave me a puzzled look.
Today's podcast is for me as well as all of you who tell me that you want to take more pictures, but you just can't find the time.
In this episode of Ask Lyn, Jess struggles with a common problem — how do I get correct exposure when I'm indoors in a relatively dark space.
If you have a question about where and when you can legally take photographs, Google search for an answer. Chances are "The Photographer's Right" will show up near the top of your results.
The document has been downloaded more than a million times and is likely the most cited resource on photography ethics.
In this podcast, we we speak with the author, Bert Krages II. We dive deeper on issues of photography ethics, legalities, and the overall do's and don'ts.
The last time I went to a camera show, there were literally hundreds of tripod options -- strudy ones, colorful ones, tiny ones, 12-foot ones. How do you make sense of all of that and choose the tripod that's right for you? That's the question I asked Manfrotto representative Charles Caves.
Jenna Martin is usually on an insomniac bender, as she puts it, when she starts to see things. The mind starts to do crazy things when it is deprived of sleep.
“Your reality and dream world start blending together,” says Jenna. “Your mind just goes to weird places. You go to this point where you start to see things from third person.”
And in this place, Jenna finds her inspiration for her art that combines subconscious with reality and “a little bit of fantasy and a little bit of reality.”
“I call it Surrealist Photography. I just created a name for it. I found out later it was called Fine Art Photography,” she says.
In this episode of Shutterbug Life, we talk with Jenna Martin about her Fine Art Photography.
What is a photo essay. How do you create one? What elements can make yours compelling?
How do you create your personal photographic style? That's what we address in this week's episode.
You probably set goals for your work life and even in your personal life, but what about for your photography life?
Next year this time, how will your photos be better? How will you create the experiences that lead to the kinds of images that will make you proud? Like every other aspiration, if you want to make it reality, you have to plan for it.
This podcast deals specifically with goal planning for you, the photographer. I’ll share some ideas to get you thinking and hopefully inspire you to begin planning.