10
Jul 14

Zoo Studio Animal Art Photography showcase

Image Artwork Video Rating: five / 5


07
Jul 14

Irish photographer’s prize winning snap to feature in top wildlife snaps

A Peter Delaney snap is one of the hundred in the Wildlife Photographer of the Year exhibit this year. Now, it is in Ireland for the very first time following a spell at its annual home – Natural History Museum, London. The Irish man’s prize winning snap is named ‘Showdown’ and it portrays a vulture on the edge of a scrap for antelope carcasses. When he reached the water hole in the Kgalagadi Transfrontier Park in South Africa, two things quickly came upon the ruckus – the buzzing and intense sound of flies and revolting malodour of rotting flesh.
Delaney described that he was along a river bed, he noticed that there were a whole lot of dead antelope, which are one of the biggest antelopes found in Africa. He was wondering what was actually going on there. He realized that it had not rain for a very long time, and the animals were losing their lives  of starvation because there was no food around. There was easy pickings for the predators.
He added that even though there was water at the waterhole, there was no food around, except twelve or thirteen carcasses. There were hundreds and hundreds of lions and vultures. It was actually in the middle of the day, which is the worst time to click some snaps. Still there was so much going on that he spent few hours clicking snaps of all the interactions.
When he clicked the snap, he realized that this is the shot he was looking for. He does not think that he could do better photographing when it comes to vultures.
Delaney came late to the world of photography. He spent the 90s as a broker in the money markets, in Tokyo and London, but even then he was lured for Africa. He became enchanted at the early part of the previous decade. He spent some time trucking across the continent. When he was in Uganda, he realized that he was not supposed to a money broker. That time, he went back to South Africa and ended up living a house there.

A Peter Delaney snap is one of the hundred in the Wildlife Photographer of the Year exhibit this year. Now, it is in Ireland for the very first time following a spell at its annual home – Natural History Museum, London. The Irish man’s prize winning snap is named ‘Showdown’ and it portrays a vulture on the edge of a scrap for antelope carcasses. When he reached the water hole in the Kgalagadi Transfrontier Park in South Africa, two things quickly came upon the ruckus – the buzzing and intense sound of flies and revolting malodour of rotting flesh.

Delaney described that he was along a river bed, he noticed that there were a whole lot of dead antelope, which are one of the biggest antelopes found in Africa. He was wondering what was actually going on there. He realized that it had not rain for a very long time, and the animals were losing their lives  of starvation because there was no food around. There was easy pickings for the predators.

He added that even though there was water at the waterhole, there was no food around, except twelve or thirteen carcasses. There were hundreds and hundreds of lions and vultures. It was actually in the middle of the day, which is the worst time to click some snaps. Still there was so much going on that he spent few hours clicking snaps of all the interactions.

When he clicked the snap, he realized that this is the shot he was looking for. He does not think that he could do better photographing when it comes to vultures.

Delaney came late to the world of photography. He spent the 90s as a broker in the money markets, in Tokyo and London, but even then he was lured for Africa. He became enchanted at the early part of the previous decade. He spent some time trucking across the continent. When he was in Uganda, he realized that he was not supposed to a money broker. That time, he went back to South Africa and ended up living a house there.


20
Jun 14

Photography workshop helps troubled youth get a new way in his life

Orlando Armstead, a 19 year old, stated that he would never have guessed that today he would prepare his work for a photo exhibit. Orlando was not just any normal kid. He was headed down a dangerous way, taking bad decisions for what he believed were good reasons in an attempt to back his single mother as well as 9 siblings.
Speaking to a leading news channel, Orlando stated that he is trying to provide for his family and things like that. Thanks to a nonprofit named Critical Exposure, Orlando has altered his ways. He told that critical exposure has opened him up to a better vision of his future. He feels as though he really want to do this type of work.
Critical Exposure teaches to deal with things that concern them in their schools as well as their community. And, also to use the snaps to advocate for chance. They meet with school and government officials and show their work in different exhibits to employ the community too.
Critical Exposure’s executive director Adam Levner told that debates around education and education policy rarely include the voices of the students who are the experts at the end of the day. And, so the point of this exhibit is to understand what it that students really think about their schools is.
Another person named Cece Gordon, who has also benefited from this program, told that she has learned that her voice really matters. Critical Exposure taught her to take time, takes multiple shots, and think about the explanation and how you feel and what you want done.

Orlando Armstead, a 19 year old, stated that he would never have guessed that today he would prepare his work for a photo exhibit. Orlando was not just any normal kid. He was headed down a dangerous way, taking bad decisions for what he believed were good reasons in an attempt to back his single mother as well as 9 siblings.

Speaking to a leading news channel, Orlando stated that he is trying to provide for his family and things like that. Thanks to a nonprofit named Critical Exposure, Orlando has altered his ways. He told that critical exposure has opened him up to a better vision of his future. He feels as though he really want to do this type of work.

Critical Exposure teaches to deal with things that concern them in their schools as well as their community. And, also to use the snaps to advocate for chance. They meet with school and government officials and show their work in different exhibits to employ the community too.

Critical Exposure’s executive director Adam Levner told that debates around education and education policy rarely include the voices of the students who are the experts at the end of the day. And, so the point of this exhibit is to understand what it that students really think about their schools is.

Another person named Cece Gordon, who has also benefited from this program, told that she has learned that her voice really matters. Critical Exposure taught her to take time, takes multiple shots, and think about the explanation and how you feel and what you want done.


12
Jun 14

Slider Magazine Photo Art

Photograph Artwork Movie Score: / 5


14
May 14

MMD kip วิธีแต่งรูปMMD Photo Art ที่สามารถแต่งรูปต่างๆได้เอง

Picture Art Online video Ranking: 5 / five


16
Apr 14

Long Exposure Fine Art Photography – The Vision Behind The Algarve Wind Farm #1 Image – Part 1

Photo Artwork Movie Rating: 5 / 5


01
Apr 14

2014 Cape Town Photo & Jazz Festival

Jazz music is still at the centre stage at the Cape Town International Jazz Festival, but the overwhelming schedule also includes fashion shows as well as photo exhibit in respect of Nelson Mandela. Rashid Lombard, the organizer of the fifteenth festival (opening next weekend), has already revealed the names of well known stars. They would play at Cape Town International Convention Centre as well as public venues.

Artists for the official program include well known soul singer Erykah Badu from the United States as well as local vocalists The Soil. A free evening gig at the Greenmarket Square, in Cape Town, starts the festival on forthcoming Wednesday. Artists would perform here are Shakatak from the United Kingdom, the local Schools All Star Super Band and Tasha’s World from the Netherlands.

Throughout the whole event, a photographic exhibit would take place at Duotone Gallery. It would not just be a show jazz in motion. It would also pay homage to Nelson Mandela. The exhibit would have photographic work by pro and amateur photographers that documents the emergence jazz across the world.

Pictures have been culled from the festival’s archives, mainly with mention to photographers who consistently have covered it for several years. Mandela’s pictures are from festival’s directors files that have documented South Africa’s changeover to democracy in 80s and 90s. Participants in the last 3 years of the jazz photography workshop of the festival would also show their work.

portrait photography stockport