Experimental photography artist_research

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Experimental photography artist_research

  1. 1. Experimental Photography
  2. 2. Experimentation in your sketchbook In your sketchbook you must demonstrate: •2-4 Photoshop techniques (include before and after of images), this can include: layering of images, photo montage, double exposure, HDR, colour isolation •2-4 Tactile experimentation on prints, this can include: burning, scratching, folding, photo sculptures, painting on prints, sewing on prints
  3. 3. surrealism A 20th-century avant-garde movement in art and literature that sought to release the creative potential of the unconscious mind, for example by the irrational juxtaposition of images. For more info go to: http://www.metmuseum.org/toah/hd/phsr/hd_phsr.htm
  4. 4. Ger Van Elk ‘What I am after is a realistic depiction of nonrealistic situations’ When Ger van Elk was in Los Angeles in 1971 he was confronted by the aftermath of an earthquake. Under a chunk of asphalt from a road that had been torn open he found a cigarette packet with some cigarettes still in it. This gave him the idea for the two photos of The Discovery of the Sardines. He replaced the cigarettes by sardines because he is crazy about sardines. Emerging from the cracks in the road, the small silver fish at first seem to be emerging from a dark underworld of human society, making a fascinating surrealistic image. In contrast with this enigma from another world, a fast car is speeding by whose chauffeur apparently has no eye for miracles. The subtitle Placerita Canyon, Newhall, California indicates that the artist has not yet relinquished the documentary character of The Discovery of the Sardines; he is eager to convince us of the veracity of his vision. So in addition to an affinity to Dadaism Ger van Elk's work has a bond with surrealism, the movement that was to succeed Dada historically. Van Elk's surrealism, however, has no Freudian overtones, nor is it in any way didactic, probably because wonder is its source of inspiration. What Van Elk offers us is not figments of the imagination but, like Picasso, finds and inventions.
  5. 5. Photograp hic Art Adding Paint and Surface Texture
  6. 6.  Betty Hahn
  7. 7.  Maurizo Aneri
  8. 8.  Daneile Buetti
  9. 9.  Craig McDean
  10. 10.  Daune Michals
  11. 11.  Nick Knight
  12. 12.  Joachim Schmid
  13. 13.  The Starn Twins
  14. 14. Photoshop cloning
  15. 15. Kelli Connell
  16. 16. Benjamin Lee Ziggy
  17. 17. Paul Smith
  18. 18. Chino Otsuka superimposes her adult self into photos from her childhood
  19. 19. Tilt Shift
  20. 20. Tilt Shift technique by nathan kaso – Toy Boats Video: http://vimeo.com/53247454
  21. 21. Tilt Shift by Richard Silver
  22. 22. Overlaying Images
  23. 23.  Alexander Apóstol
  24. 24. Jon Clang - Being together
  25. 25.  Craig McDean
  26. 26.  Albert Chong
  27. 27.  Betty Hahn
  28. 28.  Tatiana Parcero
  29. 29. Montage
  30. 30. Melinda Gibson
  31. 31.  Pierre Radisic
  32. 32.  Pierre Radisic
  33. 33.  Joachim Schmid
  34. 34.  Barbara Kruger
  35. 35. John Stezaker
  36. 36. Dominic Rouse
  37. 37. Eva Stenram – Family portrait The order of age within the family has simply been reversed – Stenram has become the oldest member of her family and her father has become the youngest.
  38. 38. Eva Stenram
  39. 39. Double/Multiple exposure
  40. 40. Jerry Uelsmann
  41. 41. http://youtu.be/zVHVN_mqkro http://youtu.be/Gf9ubzJMILA
  42. 42. Terney Gearon - Explosure
  43. 43. Fred Holland Day
  44. 44. Robert Heinecken
  45. 45. Fred Holland Day
  46. 46. Jerry Uelsmann
  47. 47. Clarence John Laughlin
  48. 48. Clarence John Laughlin
  49. 49. Kathryn Hunter
  50. 50. Mari Mahr
  51. 51. Michael Szulc-Krzyzanowski
  52. 52. Clay Lipsky - reflections in a po
  53. 53. Nicky Walsh • Minimalistic, abstract images. • Composition, colour and tone key elements
  54. 54. Foodscape photography by Car
  55. 55. Chema Madoz
  56. 56. Chema Madoz
  57. 57. Joiners and Cubism
  58. 58. David Hockney
  59. 59. David Hockney - Joiners
  60. 60. Sohei Nishino The creation of a Diorama Map takes the following method; Walking around the chosen city on foot; shooting from various location with film; pasting and arranging of the re-imagined city from my memory as layered icons of the city.
  61. 61. www.soheinishino.com - The Diorama Map • The Diorama Map, which is almost a bird's eye view of the city, is not a precise google map, but presents the key elements of the city in a form closer to my own memory and observation. Therefore, every single element amongst the enormous mound of pieces reflects my own act of photographic creation itself. • Diorama Map series is ongoing and will be developed in cities all over the world in the future.
  62. 62. • My contribution to the project Art for Venice is part of a five-year work in progress: the building of an excessive, unreal, out-of-time town called Delirious City. In order to recreate each one of their buildings I have borrowed architectural scraps taken during my trips to Paris, Moscow, Naples, New York City, Shanghai, Barcelona and Vienna. The result, often erroneously identified with a collage made out of several images, always originates in a single image that I still take with the same analogue camera I have always used. After being reworked in an endless digital mirror game, a kaleidoscopic representation of this delirious city is born. I reinterpret these chunks of reality, bestowing on them a different function to the one envisaged by the original architect for the real building. Excess, ambiguity and timelessness are crucial in my corpus. Antonio Girbes
  63. 63. Jean-François Rauzier • • • he created the “Hyperphoto”, a concept which enables him to deal with the impossible: to combine both infinitely big and infinitely small things in one same image, out of time. To simulate the illusion of reality, Jean-François Rauzier first had to cope with all the inherent limits inherent of the photographic and technological equipment. He found his way by juxtaposing, duplicating, twisting images with Photoshop, making it possible for him to reproduce human vision more accurately.
  64. 64. Jane Ward http://janewardart.wordpress.com/
  65. 65. Slow and fast shutter speed experimentation
  66. 66. HDR – high dynamic range images
  67. 67. HDR by Richard Silver
  68. 68. Wes Naman
  69. 69. Robert Heiniken
  70. 70. Robert Heiniken
  71. 71. Michael Wesley
  72. 72. Michael Wesley
  73. 73. Michael Bosanko – Light painting
  74. 74. Michael Bosanko
  75. 75. Size and Scale
  76. 76. Duane Michals – Things are queer 1973 Video on scale and perspective: http://www.you tube.com/watc h? v=8zFI_j3E2nk
  77. 77. David Levinthal
  78. 78. Laurie Simmons
  79. 79. Photographic Sculpture
  80. 80. PERRAN COSTI Baggage series: The Baggage series explores and expresses those things in our life we hold onto. Memories, hopes, ideals. UV prints on glass, suitcase, wood, lights, audio http://www.perrancosti.com/WORKS/Pages/BAGGAGE_-_PORTABLE_CITY_10_09.html
  81. 81. http://www.noemiegoudal.com/thelovers1.html
  82. 82. SYZMON ROGINSKI From the collection of work O Mia O. Inspired by cubism, photo shoot was made for a fashion designer. http://www.szymonrogin ski.com/Site/o_mia_o.ht ml
  83. 83. Resettlement series: “I have deconstructed and subsequently reconstructed these buildings to form a three dimensional model of the settlement depicted in the original image.” http://www.juliacurtin.com/resettlementoverview.html
  84. 84. PERRAN COSTI Skyboxes series: attempts to capture those moments of everyday life which are often overlooked and yet profoundly beautiful. Printed onto three layers of glass using special UV inks designed to recreate the properties of natural light. Each image has been separated into foreground, mid-ground and background, and the three pieces of glass, form to create a threedimensional scene http://www.perrancosti.com/WORKS/Pages/SKYBOXES_11_10_09_08_07.html
  85. 85. JOHN STEZAKER John Stezaker’s work reexamines the various relationships to the photographic image: as documentation of truth, purveyor of memory, and symbol of modern culture.
  86. 86. MARLO PASCUAL
  87. 87. MARLO PASCUAL http://www.caseykaplangallery.com/artists/marlo_pascual/01.html
  88. 88. Valerie Green
  89. 89. Susy Oliveira
  90. 90. Manipulating colour
  91. 91. Edward Steichen
  92. 92. Steichen
  93. 93. Craig McDean
  94. 94.  Daune Michals
  95. 95. Students’ work
  96. 96. Layered 3D image
  97. 97. Layered 3D image
  98. 98. 3D constructed landscape
  99. 99. Low relief with button and knitting needle

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