Susan Shanta’s amusingly balletic decisive moment is a classic example of the camera capturing what the eye simply can’t grasp.
By Suellen Cook. I understand that my art work is probably not falling into the traditional view of photography, nor what you might be expecting, nevertheless I would appreciate whatever feedback I can get from experienced photographers.
My tag line in Red Bubble says “… and now Stephen looks for aesthetic opportunities where they aren’t expected”.
So I shoot the scene as I see it, not waiting for better light or creating better situations.
I like the idea of seeing an unusual and aesthetic composition in a mundane or familiar place.
So here, in a spot passed by hundreds every day, I can see the Old, the New, and I can Reflect on it. (Pardon the pun).
I was trying to capture a glimpse of the Melbourne atmosphere in my short visit there.
This was an old house still in use. I had taken this shot just after first light and liked the rustic look of it.
This photograph was taken during a morning walk. I noticed that the light coming through the forest was concentrated and decided to stay a bit after my friends and I took this picture.
By Matthew Wilkey. I am a 16 year old creative portrait photographer. I would love tips and anything that could make this photo better!
By Leanne Chalkley. This is one of the only moments I have been able to catch our puppy dog Milo when she is not active and running around. What a gift on Christmas morning to be able to catch such a beautiful picture of our Milo.
The spectacular sky rather than the famous skyline is the real hero of Kevin Thornhill’s accurately exposed and focused picture.
We were told that the subject in my photo had escaped from China at the age of 16 and has sold food at Damnoen Saduak Floating Market in Thailand ever since. She is believed to now be more than 100 years old. I chose to capture a candid image rather than a posed one as she sold us rather delicious food.