.
.
photo
middle
ceramics
MEMO
galleries
about

Photo 1

Unit 1 - intro

Unit 2 - shadows and light

Unit 3 - composition

Unit 4 - camera controls

Unit 5 - portraits

Unit 6 - aesthetics

Unit 7 - color

Unit 8 - commercial

Unit 9 - you the artist

  • examples 1 2 3 4 5
  • more ex. 6 7 8
  • proposal form
  • photo assign -1/6, -1/13
  • rubric
  • writing: c.s. script
  • digital skills 7:
    social issue / meaning
  • make portfolio of 8 best photos
  • study guide for exam

Other Links

 


Points of View


You shouldn't just hold the camera and take the easiest
picture in front of you. There are many choices you can make as a photographer. Photography is one of the ways that you can make people look at the world in a new way.

Look below for examples of some different points of view.



SCOPE OF IMAGE (wide, middle, macro)


Wide - R. C. McGinley


Wide - Heidi Bradner


Wide - Kent Barker


Wide - Sebastiao Salgado


Middle (human eye equivalent) - Harry Callahan


Macro - Edward Weston



Macro - B. Burgess

 

 

 

DISTANCE (far, mid, close-up)


Far - Paul Strand



Far - Jacques Henri Lartigue



Far - Margaret Bourke-White



Mid - Brassai



Mid - Weegee



Mid- Lartigue



Close-Up - Max Oppenheim



Close-Up - B. Burgess

 

 

 

ANGLES (below, eye level, above, unusual)


From Below - James Nachtwey



From Below - B. Burgess



Eye Level - Diane Arbus



From Above - Jacques Henri Lartigue



Unusal - B. Burgess



Unusual - Elliot Erwitt

 

 

 

ORIENTATION (horizontal, vertical, skewed)


Horizontal - Irving Penn


Vertical - Eggleston



Skewed - B. Burgess


 

 

FORE/MID/BACKGROUND

Examples of images that have objects in the foreground, middleground, and background.


Sebastiao Salgado



Edward Hopley



Edward Weston

 

 
.
-disclaimer-