Photography, Fine Art, Wet Plate Collodion, Alternative photography
with 4 comments
A video podcast an insight of my Tour de Dayton work in progress project.
Written by Borut Peterlin
3 July, 2011 at 17:02
Posted in Art, landscape, Photojournalism, podcast, video podcast
Tagged with Art, artist, Arts, Arts and Entertainment, documentary, fotografija, landscapephotography, news, photographer, Photographers, Photography, Photojournalism, politic, politics, Portrait, Slovenia, Slovenija, Society and Culture, The Story Behind a Portrait
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Hey, I like it. Like the way you showed this sexy country. Just one correction: ok… the tunnel image has an emotion and meaning for you that you explained but the real meaning is that words written on a wall are lyrics (part of it) of a song that is dedicated to a people who died in car crashes. Song by Montenigers and Vlado Georgijev ( http://youtu.be/RThUm6SaJaY ). That hm letters are just a authors comment to Bosnian driving habits. Jajce waterfall and stone mine images I like the most.
I understand that when you are creating images to be stitched, you are taking care about left or right part of image so it could be stitched well, but what about upper or lower part of image. After stitching it, you need to crop a bit. Are you annoyed by the fact that maybe you will lost some of the things on finished panorama or you are creating separate images with that in mind?
4 July, 2011 at 00:17
Zanimiv post o panoramah … lp, Rok Dolnicar
4 July, 2011 at 03:37
Thx Igor for the info on the tunnel graffiti. I like it anyhow and I’ll keep it in my political landscape series. (please don’t tell anyone 😉
I don’t crop images vertically. I mean I did show you the first stitched version, but after I rotate canvas (my tripod was not 100% leveled) and crop the white, blank parts out. I don’t loose good part of the image.
Today I was stitching my panoramas and although every image is arround 800MB, I’m annoyed that I didn’t borrow Nikon D3x with 24,5MB. More is more 🙂
4 July, 2011 at 20:59
A trip of historic traumas in a pastoral setting. Glad I like history in small interesting doses otherwise this would have been more effective than counting sheep.
15 July, 2013 at 07:27
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