A snapshot. Popularly defined as a photograph that is shot spontaneously and quickly without any specific intent. A phenomenon, which started in 1888 when George Eastman introduced the first handy Kodak camera.
Articles with tag 'Issue #31'
Today, filters and effects are just a click away and change your dull everyday pictures into something old, or new, or nostalgic, or creative.
As essential as the desire to create, is the innate desire to experiment with our creations: to use playfulness, technology, or artistry to make something entirely new and unique.
Claim Your Right To Experiment, succeed Olivier Donnet and Nick Helderman by winning the next Converse Mixtape cover, and have your photos featured during the Converse THE RIGHT TO MAKE NOISE Tour!
Henri Evenepoel (Belgium, 1872 – 1899) was known for his ability to capture spontaneity in his paintings and later in his photographs as well.
At the end of the 19th century, the enthusiastic users of the earliest amateur cameras included many artists. What role did photography play in their lives and how did it influence their work? We will go in to this, however visual answers to those questions are on view at the Van Gogh Museum in Amsterdam during the exhibition Snapshots from October 14, 2011 to January 8, 2012.
Experimental photography includes alternative process techniques, and broadly refers to any photographic process or product falling outside the realm of straight film or digital photography. However, that comes close to a definition. It may be more appropriate not to define what ‘experimental photography’ is (or isn’t). Ever since Fox Talbot, people have been curious and playful enough to continue stretching the possibilities of ‘drawing with light’.