When I was in graduate school at Hamline University, I had the opportunity of visiting JoAnn Verburg’s photography studio. It was my first experience of visiting a real Artist’s studio. I’m not sure what I was more taken with, the images displayed on the walls or JoAnn herself as both were completely unpretentious, approachable and inspiring. I left that day with a bit of a crush, so you can imagine how excited I was when I heard JoAnn was going...
How does one mess with the colors so they become as such?:
Am I correct in thinking the process is similiar in both photos? (They're by the same artist.) I have a pretty capable camera. I realize the exposure is great, but I certainly see some processing as well.
Photos from b109.com
With Think Geek’s clever kit, you can transform your 2D pictures into 3D images. Using "lenticular" technology, the kit lets you "take any standard photo in .jpeg format and, using the included PC software, define the areas that will pop-out." The kit ($25) includes a special filter under which you place your image for the complete lenticular 3-D effect. You can read more about lenticular technology on Wikipedia.
With his lens, Robert Meyer celebrates the ‘timeless view of America’s vast and varied landscapes.’ His black and white photography depicts the grace and stillness found in ordinary places. At a recent local art fair, Robert was featuring his beautiful still lifes framed in wooden film holders. Used in box cameras, Robert’s film holders are anywhere from 50 to 80 years old. They’re age and simple elegance are a perfect accompaniment to his...
In Plain Sight is in the business of fusing custom imagery to glass and ceramic tile. The results can be quite fabulous.
Duckseed Floating on Water
You're about to complete the ultimate Curbly How-To DIY post, and you think, "Man! Wouldn't it be sweet if I could hang my camera from the ceiling, and take a photo of me actually working on it?!"
Or, you're planning to scale Mt. Rainier, and you know you'll want a photo of you and your backpacking buddies, but there's no way you're gonna lug a tripod in your pack for 14,410 feet.
Or, if you're not totally allergic to all things furry...
Alttext's post on creating easy wall art out of simple, cheap materials generated a lot of interest. Here's another method that produces some pretty spectacular results:
"We found a clever project that uses CD jewel cases to make rearrangeable, refillable, photo frames for those empty walls of yours. Watch our first ever Photojojo video tutorial and see how you can get...