I intended to shoot the sunrise and was pleasantly surprised to see the silhouette of a horseman.
This is a good match, it burns! A different approach to this week’s photo challenge.
There seems to be a global trend of converting abandoned electrical stations and old power plants to museums or art galleries. CaixaForum Madrid (Spain), Tate Modern (UK) and The Power Plant (Canada), just to name a few.
I’ve always enjoyed tilt-shift photography, also known as miniature faking or diorama effect. It is a process in which a photograph of a life-size location or object is made to look like a photograph of a miniature scale model.
The conventional way to achieve this is to use a tilt-shift lens. However, such illusion can also be simulated by post-processing software. And, in recent years, there are even smartphone apps or camera features that can fake the tiny toy town effect right away.
I was shooting into the sun and glad that everything aligned well. My response to Weekly Photo Challenge: Shine
Wooden inns, gas lamps and heavy snowfall all add to the nostalgic ambience in Ginzan Onsen, a famous hot spring area in Japan.
My quest for Wonder … the ruins of Machu Picchu. Just like many things in life, there is an easy way of getting there via a 20 minutes bus ride and there is also a tough way of doing a 3-day hike along the Inca Trial. I took the latter option.
I want to make a photo, not just take a photo. I do not need another postcard shot. I do not want myself in the picture. And I do not like to see colorful tourists dotting the ruins. So I decided to shoot it in black/white to illustrate the mysterious nature and rawness of the ancient site.