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Double Exposure Photography: 50+ Examples and Tutorials

Double Exposure Photography: 50+ Examples and Tutorials
Double Exposure, or Multiple Exposure, is a photographic technique that combines 2 different images into a single image. The technique has been practiced for several years, and it became particularly famous recently, due to the fact that graphic editor like Photoshop can help to create the identical effect. (Image Source: Elena iPhoneography) With double exposure technique, you can create certain effect like ghost image, mirror image, or simply merging a bright moon into the dark, lonely sky. The reason of using this technique varies, but they are surely created for same purposes – beauty and uniqueness. Sounds theoretical? Aisles In The Sky. Barrier Of Clouds. Between Heaven And Earth. Brad Jeff Fight. Construction. English x Name. Factory In The Sky. Feelin Dizzy. Ferndale Cemetery. Gather My Strength. Gueishan. Hideaway Hands. I Love You. In Her Course. Mirrored Downtown. Oh Sheet!. Old Man Texted. Pandora. Pathway // Ladders. Piano Peace. Power Mix. Power Station In The Sky. Ratz.

Doubling for the Sake of Magic I love double exposures! I can't help myself. I want you to catch the bug as well. This is one of the first double exposures I took with my LC-A+RL. I had tried it with my Holga, before but I just couldn't seem to get a solid double image. I have found that several cameras I use do very well with double exposures. I love double exposures. I'm going to talk about the cameras I use for multiple exposures. Here are the cameras I like doing doubles with: Favorite- LC-A+RL : Fuji MS 100/1000 multi-iso Cross Processed This was a shot at Penn Station in Baltimore, MD. Smena 8M Kodak Ektachrome 100iso Cross Processed I took the first shot of the neon sign, inside Sun Studios in Memphis, TN. Note: a friend later pointed out that the sunset really looks like a beach cove with trees in it. Smena 35: This is a good example of using darkness to your advantage in doubles. Remember, Anything that is black or very dark will always be dominated by the next shot, if it is at all brighter. Holga 120N:

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