At 35 years old, Brazilian artist Rafael Mantesso was left with a bare, furniture-less white house and a bull terrier named Jimmy Choo after his divorce.
Taking pictures of fireworks with a smartphone\’s camera poses special challenges. Here are tips to make your photos sparkle.
The group of five photographers snapping away at the Tidal Basin Wednesday afternoon looked like every group of people admiring the cherry blossoms. But these men see the world differently. They are autistic.
Potholes have been transformed into art by two photographers.
Swinging mics, mid-song strums and tattooed arms. A new collection of photographs is doing more than documenting the area\’s modern rock scene, it\’s illustrating the fading relationship between musicians and photographers.
Alexey Kljatov set up a snowflake studio on his balcony in Moscow last winter and snapped images of frozen crystals of water, better known as snow. The results are magical.
Most photos this holiday season will be taken with cellphones. Capturing good images indoors presents challenges. Photographer Cedric Terrell offers tips for better holiday photos.
In a world where everyone is taking and sharing smartphone photos, black and white images often stand out for their starkness, contrast, and classic look. A local photographer offers tips on shooting in black and white.
Microsoft Bing is at it again, announcing another social media
integration to its image search.
When Mary Alice Jackson started taking pictures at age 6, she wasn\’t dreaming of one day starting her own business behind the lens.
The Corcoran Gallery of Art is exploring the relationship between two
immense subjects with its new exhibit, \”WAR/PHOTOGRAPHY: Images of Armed Conflict
and Its Aftermath.\”
Rob Hart woke up last Thursday, May 31, as an award-winning photojournalist for the Chicago Sun-Times.
The Beatles were likely the most-photographed band of all time — so the idea of never-before-seen images of John, Paul, George, and Ringo seems impossible.
If you hope your Inauguration Day photographs
will be more than snapshots of companions mugging
at your smartphone, a Washington-based
photojournalist suggests shooting the unexpected.
Smartphones are so advanced these days they can
turn anyone into a photographer. Here are some
helpful tips to snapping better shots.