Double Exposure Tips and Photos. In the world of artistic photography, double exposures can result in some very interesting stuff.
Some can be well thought out compositions with shapes and exposures meant to compliment the other frame. Others can be happy accidents that exhibit a magic mixture of luck and randomness. In either case (and any case in between), a good double exposure catches the viewer’s attention and presents a distorted reality that would not be possible to see without a camera.
Here are a few tips to get you started with double exposures. Pay attention to shadows and highlights in each exposure. And here are some pretty awesome multiple exposures from Flickr. Photo credit: FilmNut photo credit: cx33000 photo credit: Brian Auer photo credit: *it’s not a cabaret photo credit: slimmer_jimmer photo credit: moominsean photo credit: Andrea [bah! Facebook. Double Exposure Portraits. Avec sa série « The World Inside of Us », l’artiste Dan Mountford originaire de Brighton nous montre l’étendue de son talent autour de l’idée d’une double exposition.
Jouant sur les visages et les formes qui se dégagent, la série de visuels est à découvrir dans la suite de l’article. Double Exposure Style in Photoshop. We've featured quite a few posts and images with the effect most call double exposure.
This technique consists of 2 images superimposed. There are some really nice examples with very intricate overlaying, usually with faces of people mixed with photos of nature. I've been thinking about giving it a whirl in Photoshop for a long time and I've finally gotten around to it. So in this tutorial/case study I will show you how to create this double exposure effect using Photoshop and some stock photos. The process is simple however it does take time to adjust the details. Step 1 Open Photoshop and start a new document. Step 2 Isolate the girl from the background using the select tool. Step 3 Now let's add the second image for the double exposure experiment. Step 4 Duplicate the photo of the branches to make them mor compact.
Step 5 Now put both images together. Seventeenth Century Art: Most Significant Artists of the Baroque Period. The tense and extravagant Baroque movement defined the art of the 17th century.
The Baroque Period was distinguished by exaggerated dynamism and clear detail that aimed to create drama and grandeur in sculpture, painting and architecture. The style is said to have started around 1600 in Rome before spreading across Europe. It was heavily influenced and encouraged by the Catholic church, which used it to communicate religious themes, war imagery, and aristocrats who appreciated the exuberance. The artists of the time focused on depicting natural images, steeped in intense emotions and exaggerated through the play of light and shadow. It was both simplistic and melodramatic in its form, glorifying the church and monarchy. Though many artists cemented a place for themselves during the movement, the most renowned of the Baroque Period were Michelangelo Merisi da Caravaggio, Peter Paul Rubens and Rembrandt for painting, and Bernini for sculptures.
The Incredulity of St. Francis of Assisi. Double Exposures: A DIY Project That Brings Friends Together With Photos! We love hanging out with our friends, and we’ve had a great summer full of lunches in the park, guests from around the globe, and days off at the beach.
With summer winding down, we have a lot less beach days in our future, and no out-of-town guests scheduled to sleep on our couch. …That’s a problem for us. Naturally, we tried to fix the problem with photos. Were we successful? Of course! Our solution is a fun project that you can make with anyone you choose, whether they share a dorm room with you or live halfway across the world.
How To Collaborate With Friends Using Double Exposures p.s. So, why double exposures? A double exposure happens when two pictures get exposed on the same frame of film. We already love making double exposures solo, and this method makes it a special project to share with friends. Do I need a lot of stuff or a fancy camera?
Nope! A buddy to collaborate withTwo 35mm cameras (or one to share)A roll of 35mm film (200-400 ISO is best) Double Exposure In Photoshop. Photography techniques: Sun/moon multi-exposures.