Famous Pinhole Camera Photographers

famous pinhole camera photographers
    pinhole camera
  • The most basic form of a camera in which no lens is used. A pinhole camera is made by making a lightight container and poking a pinhole in the front of the camera where a lens would go.
  • A camera whose lens is covered except for a pin-sized hole. You have a very small aperture, so you have to shoot long exposures.
  • A camera with a pinhole aperture and no lens
  • A pinhole camera is a simple camera without a lens and with a single small aperture -- effectively a light-proof box with a small hole in one side. Light from a scene passes through this single point and projects an inverted image on the opposite side of the box.
  • (photography) the process of producing images of objects on photosensitive surfaces
  • A person who takes photographs, esp. as a job
  • (photographic) representing people or nature with the exactness and fidelity of a photograph
  • (photography) the act of taking and printing photographs
  • Known about by many people
  • celebrated: widely known and esteemed; "a famous actor"; "a celebrated musician"; "a famed scientist"; "an illustrious judge"; "a notable historian"; "a renowned painter"
  • (famously) in a manner or to an extent that is well known; "in his famously anecdotal style"
  • (famously) excellently: extremely well; "he did splendidly in the exam"; "we got along famously"
famous pinhole camera photographers - 50 Photographers
50 Photographers You Should Know
50 Photographers You Should Know
This dynamic introduction to the world s greatest
photographers from the inception of photography to today
bears proof of the magic of the camera. From FA©lix Nadar to
Nan Goldin, each of the photographers featured here
represents an important aspect of photography s evolution.
The artists are presented in double-page spreads that
include reproductions of their most important works,
concise biographies, informative sidebars, and a timeline
that extends throughout the volume. The result is a
fascinating overview of the way photographers continue to
push the limits of their genre, offering their audiences new
ways of seeing and understanding our world.

75% (15)
Weighed Down Buzznet Women..
Weighed Down Buzznet Women..
Photographers dont scare me, I do not get cowed down, I have seen a lot of photographers, who forget the picture they capture was already captured by someone more powerful than them, photography for me as an amateur is a science an art most importantly a lesson in Humility. F stops , shutter speed techno words ..I believe in a Thank You, yes for all those who come take time to see me merge with my surroundings to bring it in the backyard of your vision..It takes only one roll to become a photographer , a bit of basic knowledge the rest you unlearn through mistakes , provided you move from your mistake after gaining Mastery over it... One of my Gurus Girish Mistry a wheel chair bound photographer would tell me anecdotes of his teachers, each with a quirk, there was Mr Phanibanda who would ask Girish any scene that they passed , he would qustion the desired F stop to shoot it ..he was a Parsi, meticulous , masters of light..no meter required.Than there was the Late Mitter Bedi who would tell Girish here take this brick go shoot a roll bring me the results ..on contact sheet . Girish an inventive photographer shot 36 frames all rejected, go shoot it again..frustrated more tired , devoid of ideas, Girish would take the brick wanting to smash his head with it..this thought bought forth ideas , instead of shoooting the brick, he started using the brick as a prop in the frame..he did some different takes..Mitter Bedi liked the results..Today Girish Mistry and his Shari Academy is famous for bringing out great talent..his kids are brave photographers, fucked crazy photographers , climbing lamp posts..choosing unusual perspectives , but they shoot one picture of me to show to Girish that there is someone who is more crazier than them.. they dont know me.. Girish sees me in the frame and laughs and says oh he is my student too . Attended just one session of Girish at Photographic Society of India on lighting..a few years back.. that was it.. Photography requires a Guru as poetry requires a Muse my stories require an American Blog Goddess.. We learn from each other,the moment we try to be one up, we have lost it all...arrogance, pride vanity, in a photographer well, it will suck up his pictures too... Humilty is the greatest Teacher , I am sure all you guys know that too.. but in Photography it is a big step forward. This picture was shot at Chor Bazar , I keep re inventing my self.. Date: 03/17/2006 Time: 07:02 AM Weighed Down This is a roadside stall of a guy called Sulaiman he gets the best of stuff that gets sold out the stuff is always in good condition ..I have never weighed myself so I took a shot ignoring the envy of my testericides.. my word for balls, caught my feet instead ..my bareassed feet. And my weight something like 68 kg.. I dont know if the weighing machine was trying to flatter me to buy it..I did not. Wife has gone for a walk at Patvardhan Park close to my shop.. I love sweaty woman.. I miss Schvetty betty.. she has disowned me.. TQ1 t has disowned me too , Women at Buzznet ..they are creation unthought beautiful pictures of a loving God.. He was in a happy mood , he made Buzznet Women to share them all with us..he shot them with his pinhole Camera...God is street smart photographer he does not believe in Japanese products...the Japanese well they had one taste of an American product during the war... Well I know I hate Nikon fucked D70 but I will try not to hit below the belt. So Buzznet Women they are Gods special women , the few that are here are not Buzznet Women... Buzznet women are Women like Azzie who can with just a single smile light up a Universe , at the moment the Universe is Marc Brown..Azzie Brown is humility, human love that heals..yes if I did return to Buzznet it was because of Buzznet Women.. Yoko she is inscibed on my heart her Words are the cornerstone at my Word Press site.. The Qixotic 1 she moved away eclipsed in her own brilliance.. Schvetty Betty she moved away too... but she is a Prophetess she wished Happines and saw that it tailor made to last a life time.. yes she gifted Life.. Funksteena Buzznet Original, she is larger than he own surroundings , no she is not a Buzznet employee , but if they took her on the Board she would make Buzznet the best site on cyberspace .Waza from Alaska , I never knew Alaska till I keeled over like the Titanic and saw cybernetic love for the first time in a Summer Solstice.. Mahayani, Csorba,Ribstealer Tatyana, Betty D Poodles.Wild Orbit , Arlosmom, Scarlet,Tomonlove,Honey Toes Black Lesbian, Sappho so many others.. Velvet Paws the bright side of Hope of my soul brother Friar Tuck, she encouraged me taught me a few lessons through her stunning creativity.. Epiphany 229 Fuck Shoes , yes we both dont dig footwear , she is a photographer born of a primal force a trusted emotional friend .. she is at home with her memories wrapped in her enbalmed tears... Than comes the Mother of all Mothers.. Than one single Diva high lit by my lo
Movement in Photographs
Movement in Photographs
Two people were arguing about a flag flapping in the wind. "It's the wind that’s moving," stated the first one. "No, it’s the flag that’s moving," contended the second. A Zen master, who happened to be walking by, overheard the debate and interrupted them. "Neither the flag nor the wind is moving. It is MIND that moves." We don’t have to ponder the considerably complex philosophical ideas embedded in this classic Zen story, but its basic point rings true for our appreciation of photography. When we look at an image, we can experience motion because the human mind miraculously creates it even though it might not “objectively” be there. The mind perceives movement because the mind itself moves. Let’s explore the different ways this can happen in a photograph. The Rhythm of Repeating Elements When photographers talk about movement in an image, they often refer to the rhythmic effect of some visual element that repeats itself – for example, people standing in a line or a row of birds sitting on the branch of a tree. Repeating patterns and motifs can have a similar rhythmic feeling. Recurring elements create a sense of momentum and continuation, much like notes on a page of music. Your eye flows from one, to another, to another. It’s a visual beat. Because in many cultures people read from left to right, a repetition that moves in that direction will feel more natural than the opposite path from right to left, which might feel more tense and uneven. Try moving your eyes slowly from left to right, then right to left. You’ll notice that difference between smooth and jagged motion. Because we usually perceive movement laterally in our visual world, the eye also tends to notice horizontal beats more easily than vertical ones. The borders of the photograph tend to limit the repetition, so we experience only one segment of the rhythm, one measure of beats. However, thanks to the Gestalt perceptual law known as “continuation,” we might sense that the repetition does indeed go beyond the frame of the image, into the unknown space outside its boundaries. Depending on the visual and symbolic qualities of the photo, we might even sense an everlasting, eternal beat. According to traditional concepts in visual design, the sense of motion created by a recurring element might become boring when it repeats itself without change, or is in some way very predictable. Personally, I often enjoy such images for their soothing, hypnotic consistency, like a steady roll of waves in the ocean or the ticking of a clock – but I see the point made by the traditionalists. They would suggest breaking up the repetitive rhythm with some anomaly, as in a scene where a quarter appears in a seemingly endless array of pennies. In her Color Workbook, Becky Koenig draws on ideas in music to describe different types of visual rhythm. Some are legato involving sustained, connected, and smoothly flowing elements along a visual path. A staccato rhythm is a broken, on-again-off-again configuration of disconnected repetitious parts. A progressive rhythm emanates or gradates from a given point in a radiating fashion, while an alternating rhythm involves a shift between two or more different types of rhythmic structures. To the list we might add syncopated rhythm where some elements occur off the previously established main beat of the visual pattern, during the down beat. In designing a photograph it might help to actually visualize how sheet music looks. Try to sense the movement in the progression, rise and fall, and shape of the notes; in the lines of the staff, the sequence of measures, and the appearance of rest stops, legato lines, and staccato marks. Even for photographers who aren’t musicians, the visual rhythms of sheet music can be inspiring. Gradation Becky Koenig also talks about gradated changes that suggest movement – as in progressive changes of scale, shape, color, position, texture, tone, and complexity. Imagine a line of bottles similar in shape, but decreasing in size from one to the other; a bright foreground that transforms to grayscale in the background; or a complex pile of paperclips that gradually tapers to a single isolated paperclip. Gradation implies motion because it simulates transition and the passage of time in a visual sequence of events. There is a metamorphosis taking place - a feeling of before, during, and after. The bottle shrinks, the scene fades, one paper clip extracts itself from the pile. The eye follows gradation through the coherent progression to its natural conclusion. The gradation might also lead to a focal point, which we perceive as the final resting place of the movement. Blur With slower shutter speeds, a moving subject appears blurry. The more blur, the greater the perceived movement. In real life the eye naturally registers fast moving objects as blurry, but because we’re all accustomed to looking at photographs, we accept the

famous pinhole camera photographers
famous pinhole camera photographers
Photography: The 50 Most Influential Photographers of All Time (Icons of Culture)
In addition to profiling the most important photographers of past and present, this book presents a capsule history of photography and explores significant trends and developments in the field. Brief biographies with identifying photos include Matthew Brady, Henri Cartier-Bresson, Walker Evans, Diane Arbus, Robert Mapplethorpe, Annie Liebovitz, Richard Avedon, Ansel Adams, Alfred Stieglitz, Edward Steichen, and 40 other major figures in portraiture, fashion, photojournalism, documentary, landscape, and photographic art. Small in size but filled with information and insights, each Icons of Culture title is a collection of brief, pithy, and enlightening biographies of men and women who have made their mark and left lasting influences in the lively arts. Scattered among these capsule biographies are two-page overviews that examine various aspects of the art. Handsomely designed and accessible to laypersons, these books make fine quick-reference sources while also providing enjoyable reading for inquisitive minds. Illustrations in color and black and white on most two-page spreads.

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