Matthew Albanese creates small-scale meticulously detailed models of outdoor scenes and landscapes using everyday, simple, mundane materials and transform them into an image through the lens of his camera making them look hyper-realistic.
Bruce Mozert was renowned for being pretty innovative, coming up with underwater tricks to make these scenes seem as real as possible including using baking powder to create the powdery “smoke” coming out of the underwater barbecue.
Photographer and blogger Chase Jarvis recently spent a month in NYC focusing exclusively on street photography. As more of us rely on our smart phones for snapping pics, photography itself is beginning to change. Chase shared some useful tips for navigating the world of street photography.
While the “tin” in tintype gives a clue on the taking medium of the age-old photographic process, it seemed to have sparked an interesting concept and idea in photographer David Emitt Adams. Take a look at his interesting work after the jump!
Traditional tintypes involve developing images over black iron plates coated with collodion and photosensitized afterwards, but photographer David Emitt Adamscame up with a brilliant idea to make unique tintypes: he used old, rusty cans in place of the iron plates.