When starting out in photography, don't be afraid to turn to yourself as your best subject. You'll learn so much about photography and yourself in the process.
With Michael gone for the next year, I have the responsibility for his dog, Mitzi. She's a great dog, but a little unsocialized, so I've made it my goal to take her with me to as many places as possible to help develop her into the Good Girl I know she is. I'll occasionally be …
If you don’t have the means to take actual classes, copying others is a great way to teach yourself new skills without thinking much about it. When you are trying to replicate another’s work, you have no choice but to pay attention to the technical details, like composition, lighting, shading, or depth of field. By using imitation as inspiration, you can improve your technical skills and artistic style by copying others (at least for a little while)
A short reflective piece about a Saturday morning on Table Mountain in Oroville, CA. Hikes, dogs, boyfriends, and sunshine.
Using a double exposure technique, I created an image that says that while my boyfriend's year-long trip in Japan will be hard, I'll be here for him when he returns, and I hope he knows that I'll be with him the whole time.
I am in deep denial about Michael leaving for Japan in 19 days. Michael seems to be dealing with his feelings at least a little more directly in his first poem for the Photography/Poetry Project: she kicks, legs out on imagined grass grown over cotton water. we wash up on the duvet, pursed and pillowy …
Society promotes the message that creativity for the sake of creativity is the ultimate goal, but what about those who need to create for someone or something else? I reflect on my creativity is intertwined with having an outside purpose and how that is no better or worse than simply creating.