For this guest article, we invited visual artist and art educator Lance Hewison to talk about his approach to creative mobile photography. Let’s join him on a trip to the city of Heidelberg.
A few weeks ago, we started a photo experiment in collaboration with C 41 Magazine. The idea behind the project was to give 5 strangers from different backgrounds an iPhone with ProCamera and see what they come up with…
Being able to control focus and exposure independently allows you to really control the look of your photo. Controlling the focus gives you ultimate control over which part of the image you’d like to be sharp and controlling the exposure greatly expands the creative possibilites over your photos.
When I left my front door, the sun was shining on a perfect Summer’s day. When I stepped out from the Neukölln U-Bahn station 20 minutes later to see an exhibit at Tempelhofer Feld, I noticed that dark, ominous clouds had already formed in the sky above. By the time I made it out to Tempelhofer Feld…
I’ve created this post from the perspective of a visual artist who uses mobile photography as a component in my practice. You might ask — how exactly does mobile photography feed into my work as a visual artist? I’m still exploring this, as mobile photography is a relatively new medium for me.
We’re restarting our ProCamera spotlight series today with prolific blogger and photographer Tina Rice. Tina is the owner of Combo Apps: Mobile Extreme Editing, a fantastic resource for advanced photo app processing techniques and hardware guides.
The photos below were created by photographer and evidently skilled ‘choreographer’ Craig Alan. Using people as pixels, Craig created grand scale aerial portraits of mega stars — Monore, Elvis, Hepburn and Michael, et. al. Aligning easily distracted volunteers into the exact right place and time is no small feat. Think ‘herding cats,’ and you pretty much get the idea. Read more about Craig Alan and his artistry.
Beijing-based artist Liu Bolin, combines photography and paint to literally ‘blend in.’ In a series of amazing photographs, taken in cities/places across the planet, Bolin appears (if you look carefully) in the background. The artist initially photographs a scene wherein he will later be embedded.