Everyone finds a forgotten roll of film at least once in their lifetime-- in the back of a drawer, a box labeled “souvenirs, Niagara Falls,” or even in an old camera. What to do? Can it be developed? How can you tell, and do you need some sort of specialist or just any local place that has a dark room and can develop the film?
I admit I’ve run into unnecessary camera gear trouble. Let’s not talk about the time I flooded Canon DLSR because of a poor seal on my underwater housing. Equipment failures—or clumsiness—can lead to panic. Here’s what you can do to prevent such issues from ruining your photography excursion. First, come prepared Before you even leave your house (or studio) ask yourself: Do I have enough
Call it nostalgia, or maybe it’s just a new awareness of the wonders of physicality, but despite this being the digital age the world of photography was pretty print-focused this past few years. First, there’s the resurgence of Polaroid and other instant film formats. Once considered photographs relegated to albums from the seventies, or shoe boxes from the same era, instant film prints are making
“There is one thing the photograph must contain, the humanity of the moment. This kind of photography is realism. But realism is not enough – there has to be vision, and the two together can make a good photograph.” – Robert Frank Street photography, which is generally defined as photography that features subjects in candid situations in unmanipulated public places, is an art like no
Good pictures, like good investments, don’t happen with luck, but require many hours of diligence, analysis, and grueling work. Since as long as I can remember, I’ve wanted not only to see the world, but capture it along the way. My fascination with photography was more than just your typical, childish infatuation; I didn’t “dabble” with a point and shoot and lose interest when tempted
Marko Dimitrijevic is a photographer and entrepreneur based in Miami, Florida. Marko has visited more than 100 countries where he captures what he calls "the amazing planet" that we live in. Each month here Marko shares a preview of the photographs that have captured his 20+K Instagram audience. Read on to learn more about the images that earned nearly 20,000 likes combined in August. ..
These are photos that Marko Dimitrijevic captured during the 2017 Eclipse on August 21. The series of images shows the movement of the moon from partial coverage to totality. To capture this image, Marko traveled to Tennessee and marveled at the glorious mystery that is nature's incredible unfolding. More screenshots from Instagram follow. Enjoy and follow Marko Dimitrijevic at @markodimitrijevic1 About Marko Dimitrijevic: Marko Dimitrijevic