"you don’t have to travel too far afield to encounter worthy subject matter, it now occurs to me you don’t even have to leave your home! Take your kitchen (or mine) for example: here is to be found fruits & vegetables, glassware, cutlery, pots & pans, things in bottles, etc., all kinds of good stuff. If you really get into this, you could take your (hand-held) camera to the farmer’s market or grocery store and take external shots (as I did with several of these). Certain vegetables (and fruits) seem to lend themselves to this sort of thing." Read the entire article here: Kitchenography: The Art Of Kitchen Photography
"Consider this as a challenge or assignment: open your refrigerator and see how many items could work as subject matter (do enough of this and you’ll never look at certain fruits and / or vegetables the same way!). Additionally, some vegetables, if they’ve been around for awhile (or not stored properly), can develop roots or new sprouts. Pattern possibilities abound." Read the entire article here: Kitchenography: The Art Of Kitchen Photography
Read the entire article here: Kitchenography: The Art Of Kitchen Photography
1) If you can see it, you can photograph it.
2) It ain’t the camera, it’s the eyeball / brain (imagination) behind it.
Take Care & Stay Aware (starting in your kitchen!), Warren
, a one-time student (and house guest) of Ansel Adams is a nature photographer concentrating on landscape & detail. After participating in the first year of a new graduate program in Photography at M.I.T. with Minor White, he earned his M.F.A. in Photography under Harry Callahan at the R.I.S.D. in 1968. Gallery:http://www.pbase.com/thekrupgallery Book: Portraits of Passion and Other Dalliances