Tag Archives: michael freeman
Following the prescriptive exercises of the previous section of the course, I fancied a project outside of the syllabus that would challenge me in other ways.
This exercise shows us the difference between shots taken in direct sunlight and under cloud.
Having an abundance of light is not necessarily what a photographer needs. More important is the quality of that light.
For assignment three, we are required to produce 16 photographs (4 each) which illustrate the following colour relationships:
The second section of the Art of Photography course builds on the basics of the first and leads us through a series of exercises that explore the use of design elements in composition.
It’s very rare that I’ll ask a stranger for a picture, but whenever I have, the stranger has always obliged.
In this section of the course, it feels that we are heavily reliant on Michael Freeman and his book on composition and once again, I draw upon his explanation of why triangles work in composition, and how easy they are to find. Triangles are the simplest shape, having the fewest number of sides. They are also […]