Zachary Rose’s Petheadz is our favorite thing today.
He shoots photos of Toronto pets and their owners and does an incredible job of merging them into one.
via Instagram Blog
Canon recently released this incredible interview with photographer Canon Antonin Kratochvil on his imaging style. An excerpt:
You should never use camera to make your pictures. You use yourself, your experience, to make the pictures with the camera. Not the other way around.
via A Photo Editor
At first glance, these objects may look like planets, but they are actually photos of the bottoms of frying pans.
The bottoms of frying pans, folks.
These are beautiful and amazing….
The trailer for the Vivian Maier documentary is out, and it looks sogood.
You might recall the incredible story — Vivian was a nanny living a double life as a street photographer in the 50s and 60s but has since passed away.
Her work only recently discovered when a historian, John Maloof, found hundreds of thousands of developed and undeveloped negatives.
Umm this looks fascinating!
Huddersfield, UK-based photographer Richard Heeks (previously featured here) takes incredibly awesome photos of scenes perfectly reflected in soap bubbles. The images have a wonderfully magical feel. Sometimes the photos feel like moments miraculously captured from dreams and sometimes the bubbles themselves look like tiny planets that remind us of the home of The Little Prince by Antoine de Saint-Exupéry.
When asked what tips he could give on bubble photography, Heeks shared this:
“A really important tip is to have a dark background behind the bubble, because the background brings out the color of the bubble. A bright background, by contrast, makes the bubble look transparent. Another tip is to blow a few bubbles before taking the photograph. The first bubbles to come off the bubble wand are really wet, which produces a thick film to the bubble. Different film thicknesses create different colors, with the thinner films being more vibrant blues and yellows. I love the blues and pinks that come with a thin film. A bright sunny day also makes for beautiful light patterns in the bubble, because the sun can create bright spots and lines. You should be careful with the sunlight though, because the spots are very bright and could reflect into your eyes.”
Be sure to visit Richard Heeks’ Flickr page to view more of his amazing photography.
[via My Modern Metropolis]
This is amazing!