Posts Tagged ‘long exposures

26
Apr
12

Pierre Pellegrini : ‘Waterscapes’ Series (Long Exposures)

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‘Swan’
Pierre Pellegrini
Photograph
2010
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‘Springboard to Rest’
Pierre Pellegrini
Photograph
2009
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‘Sea’
Pierre Pellegrini
Photograph
2009
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‘Atmosphere in the morning IV’
Pierre Pellegrini
Photograph
2009
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‘Untitled’
Pierre Pellegrini
Photograph
2009
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‘Atmosphere in the morning V’
Pierre Pellegrini
Photograph
2009
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‘Nouveau quai’
Pierre Pellegrini
Photograph
2010
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“For me, photography represents a wonderful means to communicate and, at the same time, to give the viewers the chance to feel emotions. I am not quite sure if it’s me who is looking for the themes or if it’s the themes themselves who are looking for me. Yet, whenever such an encounter happens, a picture arises, almost perfectly within myself and with my personality.” Pierre Pellegrini

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Pierre Pellegrini : Website

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25
Apr
12

George Ramms : ‘Long Exposures’ Series (Photography)

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‘My passion is to capture the world around us in a way that reduces the object to its true appearance, with photographs of ordinary subjects enhanced by lines, contrasts and light, or absence of it.’ ~ G.R

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‘Diving Platform’
George Ramms
Photograph
2011
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‘Swiss Lake’
George Ramms
Photograph
2011
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‘Before Season’
George Ramms
Photograph
2011
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‘Fish Trap’
George Ramms
Photograph
2011
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‘Venice Morning’
George Ramms
Photograph
2011
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‘Viewing Balcony’
George Ramms
Photograph
2011
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‘Baywatch Tower’
George Ramms
Photograph
2011
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By using long exposures, George Ramms directs the viewers attention to the still object of the picture. Things and places that are not obvious, or even mostly ignored to be photographed, unveil their beauty in monochrome pictures with a smooth skin of light. Jetties, stones and rocks stand out among the constantly moving environment and disclose a powerful silence. [ Extract : George Ramms – About ]

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George Ramms : Website

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08
Apr
12

Hirsch Perlman : Photography (Long Exposures)

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‘Apparatum Armorum Ineptum #3’
silver gelatin print
24 x 30 in
2004
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Operation Idiocracy Series
‘Roll #10, Frames #14/15’
20 x 24 in
2004
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‘Apparatum Armorum Ineptum #1’
silver gelatin print
24 x 30 in
2004
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Operation Idiocracy Series
‘Roll #19, Frame 18/19’
20 x 24 in
2004
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‘Sketch #3’
silver gelatin print
11 x 14 in
2004
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‘Apparatum Armorum Ineptum #4’
silver gelatin print
24 x 30 in
2004
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‘Sketch #7’
silver gelatin print
11 x 14 in
2004
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‘Apparatum Armorum Ineptum #8’
silver gelatin print
24 x 30 in
2004
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For the series Apparatum Armorum Ineptum and My Reproof all photos were shot at night on the rooftop of the artist’s home over a period of thirteen months. The images feature rockets and eerie sculptural figures that are drawn with light using long exposures. In some photos, Perlman can be seen choreographing his set-up or simply reading while a rocket launches or a figure confronts him. The pieces are simultaneously performative and sculptural. For Perlman, photography is an allegorical process filled with constant experimentation, both conceptual and technical… – [ Extract : Blum & Poe ]

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Hirsch Perlman : More Works

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10
Feb
12

Jon DeBoer : Street Photography (Black & White)

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‘Detroit’
Jon DeBoer
Photograph
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‘Detroit’
Jon DeBoer
Photograph
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‘Detroit’
Jon DeBoer
Photograph
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‘Detroit’
Jon DeBoer
Photograph
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‘Detroit’
Jon DeBoer
Photograph
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‘Detroit’
Jon DeBoer
Photograph
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‘Detroit’
Jon DeBoer
Photograph
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“ I have been doing photography for about 3 years, but have begun to take it more seriously over the past year. Photography has become a daily process for me, either shooting or post-processing. I got into photography through film and digital photography courses I took as part of my graphic design education. I strive to create photos that present my own vision of the world around me and often the mood or emotions I experienced while out photographing a scene.

I do not seek to shoot photos that just depict the world around me as it appears to the eye. For these reasons, I primarily work in black and white and often use longer exposure times. I believe that working in black and white allows me to more accurately present my own vision of things and also more accurately portray the mood and emotions I experience. My hope is the moods I create will resonate with the viewer by how I photograph a scene, and also through my post-processing… “ ~ Jon DeBoer

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Jon DeBoer : Website

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24
Jan
12

Philip McKay : ‘Long Exposures’ (Photography)

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‘Staring at the Sea’
Philip McKay
Photograph
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‘The Wall’
Philip McKay
Photograph
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‘Dead Tree’
Philip McKay
Photograph
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‘Two Poles’
Philip McKay
Photograph
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‘Four Rocks’
Philip McKay
Photograph
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‘Rail’
Philip McKay
Photograph
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‘Lakeside Tree’
Philip McKay
Photograph
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“I was born in Anfield, Liverpool. I’ve always had an intrest in photography and over the last three years specialised in black and white fine art. Filters play a big part in my photography and for long exposures I use the ndx400 filter and the ndx1000 filter with a exposure time of three minutes or more. Lee neutral density graduated soft filters are also used for shorter exposures.” – Philip McKay

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Philip McKay : Photography

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09
Dec
11

Hiroshi Sugimoto : ‘Drive Ins’ (Photography)

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‘Drive-In’
Photograph
Hiroshi Sugimoto
1993
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‘Drive-In’
Photograph
Hiroshi Sugimoto
1993
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‘Drive-In’
Photograph
Hiroshi Sugimoto
1993
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‘Drive-In’
Photograph
Hiroshi Sugimoto
1993
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‘Drive-In’
Photograph
Hiroshi Sugimoto
1993
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‘Drive-In’
Photograph
Hiroshi Sugimoto
1993
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The New York-based Japanese artist Hiroshi Sugimoto produces photographs in series. He meticulously selects and then researches subjects, returning to the same few time and time again, taking pictures and then producing technically immaculate black and white prints of absorbing clarity and density. Since the late 1970s, Sugimoto has worked on several series that have together encompassed seascapes, dioramas, movie theatres and drive-ins.

Whereas much of photography as a discipline has been concerned with capturing a moment, Sugimoto uses a very large-format camera and long exposures to create works that attempt to arrest whole slices of time. The results vary according to the subject. When Sugimoto sets up his tripod to record cinema screens and their surroundings, for example, he uses a single exposure that lasts the duration of a film. As time elapses, the frames of the projected film ‘melt’ together, throwing off light that registers only as a luminous glow, while in the final image, the screen’s more static surroundings are captured in minute clarity, and reverberate with nostalgia… [Extract : White Cube Gallery – Exhibition]

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Hiroshi Sugimoto : Website

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