Category Archive : Featured Artists

This Digital Artist Photoshops Subjects Into Entirely Different Backdrops for Surreal Photo Series

Fstoppers Jack Alexander

This Digital Artist Photoshops Subjects Into Entirely Different Backdrops for Surreal Photo Series

For the past few days, the work of Russian Retoucher Max Asabin has been circulating the Internet. Much attention is turning to the talented artist, who possesses the ability to merge several photographs in order to create a dramatic scene. See more of his work and gain an insight into his work process here.

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Human Body from a Blind Photographer’s Eye

Fstoppers Burak Erzincanli

Human Body from a Blind Photographer's Eye

American Photographer Ted Tahquechi is shining a light on visually impaired artists through his own thought-provoking body of work, "Landscapes of the Body." After a car accident in 1999 left him almost completely blind, Tahquechi found himself having to explore new and dynamic ways to capture the world around him on film.

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One Model, Two Photographers: Gender Debate or Just Artisitic Differences

Fstoppers Jennifer Tallerico

One Model, Two Photographers: Gender Debate or Just Artisitic Differences

This past summer I dove deep into an article on the long time debate: does a photographer's gender alter the way in which he or she photographs a subject. Is there really a difference in how one gender sees the final image, or is it just artistic preference? Two artists decided to test this theory during a creative shootout to see if all the variables stayed the same, would the image turn out differently. Does the gender of the photographer really influence the final image, or simply the approach in which is taken during the shoot?

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Finding the Connection – An Interview With Portrait Photographer Michael Schacht

Fstoppers David Parish

Finding the Connection - An Interview With Portrait Photographer Michael Schacht

"It's a vulnerable thing being photographed," says the photographer sitting across from me, "It's not abnormal for me to sit and chat with people for 20 minutes before I photograph them. I'm timing myself; I am watching for a look in their eye... Once I see it, I know we are ready to start photographing." Sitting down in Michael Schacht's studio, nestled in the heart of Chicago's meatpacking district, I have come to realize he is all about human connection.

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