Today we get juxtaposed in the angles of our featured pinhole photo.
[singlepic id=200 w=600]NovartisCampus Tanaguchi, 8Banners, Fuji Provia, ©Rudi Neumaier 2015[/singlepic]
Rudi Neumaier is a Swiss photographer that thrives on the experimental possibilities that are presented by combining older photo techniques and digital processes. For this photo, he captured a triple exposure with his 8Banners pinhole camera and then converted to black and white in photoshop.
You can find more of Rudi’s work on his personal website, Flickr, Fotocommunity, Fotoblur, or Black+White Magazine.
In today’s featured photo, Atttila Hupjan shows us what happens when you just leave that shutter open!
[singlepic id=23]30 Minutes, Zero Image 612B, Fuji Provia 400, ©Attila Hupjan[/singlepic]
Attila made this photo by mounting his Zero Image 612B on the back of the boat and leaving the shutter open for 30 minutes. The white squiggle in the sky is the moon as it bounced in the sky on the way back to shore. He opened the shutter when the sky was still blue at dusk and captured the last glimmer of setting colors.
We feature this photo because of the fantastic way it shows some simple experimentation. Sometimes just letting go of the technical preparation for a photo yields some of the best results.
Attila can be found on Flickr and his personal blog.
Movement comes to the forefront in today’s featured pinhole photo.
Movements 7 – arriving at the airport
[singlepic id=21]Movements 7 – arriving at the airport, P-sharan pinhole camera, Fuji Provia 400, ©Martin Martinsson 2015[/singlepic]
Martin is a passionate amateur photographer and never leaves his home in Malmö, Sweden without his trusty P-sharan paper pinhole camera, usually loaded with slide film. He got hooked on pinholing a few years ago when a friend lent him a paper camera, lured in by the dreamy quality of the photos.
We chose to highlight this photo because of the unique way that movement is highlighted. It’s always fun to have movement in a pinhole photo, and sometimes even more fun when it’s the camera that’s on the move!
You can find more of Martin’s work on Flickr, lomography, and Tumblr.