Let the ever-positive Jessica Sterling share some advice for shooting portraits Jessica Sterling’s resume boasts photographing major celebrities like Ashton Kutcher, Hugh Jackman, and Steven Spielberg, as well some huge
I’ve been using cameras most of my life, but when I learned to use a darkroom in the 7th grade I became a photographer!. I love to tell stories with my images and I love to teach which is why I created the show “Advancing Your Photography” in 2009 and then compiled many of these interviews into my best selling book by the same name.
I’ve had the honor of interviewing some of the world’s best photographers. What I really love to hear is how our viewers have been able to advance in their photography skills — as I hope you will too. So tune in with us as we take the continuous journey of advancing our photography.
I’ve also written a new book “The Secrets to Creating Amazing Photos: 83 Composition Tools from the Masters” where I explore the many tools you can use to broaden your vocabulary as an artist.
Sometimes the best place to shoot isn’t always the studio. Knowing some fantastic locations to shoot can put a photo shoot over the edge into the realm of “greatness (“coolness”
(Editor’s note: Im delighted to welcome Marc Silber of Silber Studios to Photofocus. Marc’s passion is photography and sharing the best tips he can find with other image makers.) Ever wanted to
Whether you are an amateur or professional, most photographers understand the “rules of photography.” However, following those rules is up to you. In the latest episodes of the Marc Silber’ Show
In this post, we hear from rockstar and sports photographer Michael Vagaries. He shares how he captures the emotions of his famous subjects. Photographer Michael Zagaris or “Z-Man” as he calls
A Look Inside Ansel Adams’ Darkroom Magic It’s hard to imagine a world without Photoshop or Lightroom. But there was a time. Instead of a computer mouse, iconic photographer Ansel
I know like me, you’re probably often challenged by how to compose creative shots, which convey “the strongest way of seeing,” as Edward Weston put it. Straight on. From behind. From the