Photographer Uses Beer Helmets For His Flashes, Proves Japanese People Are Not Like The Others

Photographer Uses Beer Helmets For His Flashes, Proves Japanese People Are Not Like The Others

When it comes to photography, there is no right or wrong way to get the perfect shot. It's the end result that matters. And Japanese photographer Nishihiro knows it. Recently, he has come up with an unusual lighting accessory we haven't seen before. Nishihiro turned a beer helmet into a flash mount.

photographer uses beer helmets his flashes proves

2018-11-8 13:05

photographer uses → Результатов: 16 / photographer uses - фото


Photographer Uses Burned Teapot as a Camera to Shoot Wildfire Damage

Back in August 2016, the Blue Cut wildfire tore through Cajon Pass in Southern California, burning 37,000 acres, dozens of cars, and over 300 homes and structures. Local photojournalist James Quigg documented the fire’s damage in a creative and unusual way: he found a burned teapot and turned it into a pinhole camera. Quigg has […] »

2017-09-06 18:49


Photographer Uses 19th Century Techniques To Create Striking Photos Of The Erie Canal

Craig Murphy does things the old fashioned way. He uses the same methods photographers like Mathew Brady, Alexander Gardner and others used during the Civil War. The upstate NY artist took his tintype photography studio on the road and began photographing Erie Canal locks at locations across New York State. »

2017-06-27 19:13


Photographer Uses 166-Year-Old Technique To Shoot Kids, And The Result Is Haunting

Spanish artist Jacqueline Roberts swims against the tide, reviving 19-th century photography in the digital era. Jacqueline's work mostly revolves around the psychological and emotional transition from childhood to adolescence, and the technique she uses further intensifies the eerily change, making the images look like something you'd find in your nightmares. »

2017-06-02 12:55


Photographer’s Camera Dies At The Beginning Of A Photoshoot, So He Uses His iPhone Instead

Sydney-based photographer Aaron Browning was just about to start a perfectly planned shoot on a sunny day when he picked up his camera to discover it wasn't working. Rather than rescheduling and going home, Browning got resourceful and decided to use his iPhone 6. His results were better than anyone could have anticipated. »

2017-04-27 12:57