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490 Views
Posted 09/18/14
Brian Smith covers advanced concepts to help you capture images of your travels like never before. He explains how to capture a sense of place, ways to anticipate capturing visual moments, how to approach the locals to come back with great portraits.
120 Views
Posted 07/02/12
Bronx Zoo Photo Safari
4455 Views
Posted 07/08/15
In this travel-related video, produced during the 2015 B&H Optic Imaging Conference, travel photographer Ashok Sinha discusses how he uses his camera as a tool for capturing images that tell stories for travel magazines and other outlets. Tools of inspiration and techniques for photographing food, architecture, and people are elaborated upon in detail.
35 Views
Posted 11/27/19
Join internationally known, National Geographic photographer and Sony Artisan, Ira Block to learn techniques, hints and practical approaches to photographing your passion.
181 Views
Posted 06/17/12
Moose Peterson takes a look inside his gear bag at some tools of the trade and discusses how you can get the most from them.
549 Views
Posted 01/14/15
If you are lucky enough (and talented enough) to have a long career in photography, over time your work takes you down many roads, and Mel DiGiacomo is one of those photographers. Whether he is shooting the US Open or a wedding, on assignment for top magazines, or doing self-assignments on the street in New York City or in his small town in New Jersey, DiGiacomo is one hard-working photographer whose ability to adapt to a wide variety of situations and come back with the pictures holds lessons for any aspiring photographer. Photographers are always looking for subjects, and in so doing, often choose the street. As Dorothy Norman said, "You don’t have to go fifty feet from your house to find a photograph." And DiGiacomo is a great example of this. He is as adept at photographing the sports of the children in his town as he is shooting the action at a professional sporting event, or on the streets in NYC or at a wedding. While street photography can be accomplished on any street, New York City in particular is a place that lends itself to the art (after all, our sidewalks are 18% gray!). But street shooting does require a certain discipline. In this class, photographer Mel DiGiacomo discusses how to know the light, how to learn the vocabulary of your lenses, and how to put aside the technical aspects and keep thinking to a minimum to keep your shooting instinctual. DiGiacomo looks for human behavior, whether on the street, in a classrom, or at a wedding, and follows the advice of Walker Evans: "Stare, pry, listen, eavesdrop. Die knowing something. You’re not here long." DiGiacomo will get you thinking in different ways to help stretch your photographic muscles.
7719 Views
Posted 07/29/15
Along with numerous examples of his gorgeous work, renowned food photographer Andrew Scrivani discusses the core components of good food photography and how to induce the emotions that food arouses. He talks of light play, props, using a darker palette to help colors pop, infusing process shots with artistry, and the importance of telling a story—and selling emotion—with your photographs. Scrivani also invites us to see his work environment and makes clear that with a very basic setup, good styling, and the freedom of handheld shooting, you can create mouth-watering images. We hope you enjoy the video, and invite you to view the wide selection of other instructional and informative videos at BandH.com.
1343 Views
Posted 08/14/15
Terry White brings his pleasant charm and easy-to-understand explanations to the latest version of Lightroom, providing an insight into its new features, which include HDR and Panorama Merge and Facial Recognition technology. He also makes a pitch for the Creative Cloud Photography Plan but, most important, gives us a detailed walk-through on how to improve your workflow using Lightroom 6, highlighting its latest improvements.
930 Views
Posted 11/19/17
Photography icon Robert Capa once famously said, ‘If your pictures aren’t good enough, you’re not close enough.’ One of the great ways to get people’s attention with your photos is to bring them close to your subject. Getting in close can be achieved with a macro lens or even zooming in close with a long lens. This is a fun and exciting type of photography that anyone can learn. And the best part is, you can take close-up photos anywhere! Learn how to take high-quality photos of small subjects and make a giant impression on your viewer. Jeff Cable, a 5-time Olympic photographer and one of our most popular speakers shares his best tips for getting in close. He will help you understand the challenges and best practices in macro and close-up photography. Jeff Cable Photography http://www.jeffcable.com/phototours http://www.jeffcable.com/
2124 Views
Posted 06/02/15
If you want to become a sports photographer and have an hour to watch a video, this is where you click. Damian Strohmeyer, 35-year veteran shooter, with 29 Super Bowls and 70 Sports Illustrated covers to his name, gives you everything you need to know about shooting all the major sports and the Olympics, and local and amateur events, too. He includes a priority list for each major sport, as well as field and court diagrams for best positioning and specific insights and recollections. (He once bought black t-shirts for a whole section of fans at a hockey game to reduce reflections!) This is truly an incredible talk loaded with great photos, intricate tips on gear for each sport, and professional, no-nonsense advice. 
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