Photographer Eirik Halvorsen is a professional photographer who, after he found a thread on the Internet about saving money on wedding photographers by having guests take photos instead, decided to prove everyone on that thread wrong. He compared photos taken by a professional photographer at his own wedding to those taken by guests. Decide yourself, which are better.
Canadian artist and filmmaker Jon Rafman has spent many hours culling through these images. He takes screen shots of the best ones and displays them on his blog (though never reveals their location). Called "9-Eyes," his Tumblr is named after the nine cameras that Google's Street View cars use.
Photographer Skyler Adams decided to try herself at taking pictures with one dollar camera for a month. She said that not so long ago she realized she was more passionate about buying new expensive camera gear than about photos themselves. So, she bought a Canon Sure Shot camera for $1 and an expired roll of Fujifilm Superia 400 film. She was pleasantly surprised with the result. Have a look at what pictures a pro can take with a crappy camera.
John Thackwray, a photographer from South Africa, created a photo series he called ‘My Room Project.’ He traveled around the world for six years taking pictures of millennials’ bedrooms, people born in 80s and 90s. He has been to 55 countries and photographed over 1,000 bedrooms for his project. Its purpose is to “capture and compare the different hopes and aspirations of one particular generation.”
The Comedy Wildlife Photography Awards 2016 came to an end on October 1. The winners are to be announced soon, but meanwhile, we can contemplate some of the funniest entries of the contest. Check ‘em out.
The Burning Man festival was a dream destination of photographer Vicktor Habchy for a really long time. Than eventually, he stopped just dreaming about it, and went for it. He said his one week experience there was unimaginable and totally worth it. He added, “I have never felt as much alive, as much creative and loved.”
Nashville-based photographer Giles Clement makes these beautiful portraits with his camera equipment made in 1800s. He uses tintype, a photograph taken as a positive on a thin tin plate, and ambrotype, an early type of photograph made by placing a glass negative against a dark background, to achieve these amazing results.