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  • Category Archives Guest Blogger

    Coming off such an amazing year, it’s a bit daunting to think about the New Year already unfolding. Being a very fortunate photographer with the lifetime self-assignment of affecting the world as a visual storyteller, each day brings its frustrations and rewards, propelling me onto the next. As one who really hates calendars and loathes clocks, containerizing life in twelve-month blocks at times seems stifling. Like Mark Twain said, “Twenty years from now you will be more disappointed by the things you didn’t do than by the ones you did do. So throw off the bowlines, sail away from the safe harbor. Catch the trade winds in your sails. Explore. Dream. Discover.” The process of projecting the year to come in large part is based on the year(s) that has passed. It’s comparable to what I always refer to as the great blessing of…

    On the heels of the biggest college football game of the year, the BCS National Championship, I found myself laying in bed the next morning (yesterday) when the phone rings and the lovely voice of Brad Moore is on the line. “Why are you calling me this early?” I mumble. Well it turns out Brad was asking me to write this guest blog about my experience at the big game the night before. So with that in mind, I don’t think I’ll have any life-changing epiphanies or deep, touch-your-soul revelations, but I hope you will at least be able to get a glimpse into what things were like Monday night and enjoy some decent images. As I write this, I’m not sure what the time is. I can read a clock, but I’m not sure how my body feels. As is the case with…

    Griswold Ain’t Got Nothing On This! Hello everyone and Merry Christmas! Corey Barker here and I just wanted to pop in and share a few things as we wrap up the year and get ready for what hope to be a very exciting 2014. One thing I wanted to share, or re-share is a video time-lapse I had done last year on taking a normal photo of a house and decorating it with Christmas lights all in Photoshop. It was a lot of fun and everyone seemed to enjoy it. Well here it is and is set to some rather appropriate Christmas music. If you haven’t seen it yet go ahead and check it out and if you are a NAPP member then you can see the tutorial in real time over at the NAPP member website. http://youtu.be/yQ99NVFpVsc The Bear & The Hare Christmas…

    Photo by Drew Gurian A big thanks to Scott and Brad for having me back here on Guest Blog Wednesday. In the past I have discussed workflow and why you should only show your best work. This time around I want to talk about something a little different, keeping yourself motivated. I am writing this on Monday evening after a crazy week of shooting five different concerts in five nights with 17 different bands. There was a lot of standing around and waiting. There were some really odd restrictions. There were some very crowded photo pits. There were some really challenging lights. And I loved every second of it. I have one of the best jobs in the world. The question I get asked a lot is “What is your favorite band to shoot?” or “What was your favorite shoot?” The answer might surprise you.…

    Shooting Stars Admit it, you are enamored by certain stars; you follow and keep track of all of their movements. I’m a sucker for stars too, but more of the celestial type. There is a certain magic to shooting at night and capturing what can’t be seen with the naked eye. Hopefully these tips will inspire or help you improve your night visions. The Right Stuff In order to successfully capture the night I would recommend a digital camera from the last 2-3 years, a sturdy tripod, and a cable release. I tend to shoot wide, 18mm-21mm, to include more of the sky. However when shooting wide, it is very important to incorporate an interesting foreground. Trees, rocks, and structures will add more dimension and scale against the night sky. Get Out Of Town Get away from all the light pollution of the city…

    I want to thank Scott and Brad for allowing me the opportunity to be the guest blogger and share some of my experiences with you. I am primarily an architectural and landscape photographer and love shooting both for different reasons. While landscape photography is a more personal art form, architectural photography is a collaborative project. Most of my clients are builders, architects or interior designers; my job is to convey their design in the best possible light and to showcase how their clients will utilize that space or building. Here are a few tips to successful architectural photography: Determine Photography Scope Ask questions to find out what their photography needs are and how they will be using the final images. They usually want every aspect of their project photographed until you inform them of how many days that will take and the cost to…

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