(a) Images submitted to the group are accepted after the administrators vote on them.
(b) Everyone can submit up to 2 images per week, except from the crew of the group who can submit up to 1 image only.
(c) You may ask for a critique if your image is not accepted on the group and if time permits, you will get one.
(d) All images should be submitted to the "Street Photography" gallery.
(e) Only admins can submit street photos that caught their attention to the "The Crew's collection" gallery.
A Visual Guide to Street PhotographyIt is my great pleasure to introduce you to a series of 5 articles about Street Photography made by the wonderful ^myraincheck and slightly edited by moi.A Visual Guide to Street Photography by `StamatisGR
A VISUAL GUIDE TO STREET PHOTOGRAPHY
(the article is from photo4u.it - il portale italiano della fotografia translated and adapted to dA by ^myraincheck)
The iN-PUBLiC | Manifesto, one of the most representative sites about street photography in the world, states that “all the photographers featured there have been invited to show their work because they have the ability to see the unusual in the everyday life and to capture the moment.”
What is UNUSUAL? What does it mean IN THE EVERYDAY life? And what is the MO
"Street": The origins - Defining StreetStreet Photography: The Origins"Street": The origins - Defining Street by `StamatisGR
As we all know from the movie My Big Fat Greek Wedding everything was invented by the Greeks.
Well, ok we left some trivial things to be invented by the Chinese as well.
What you may not know is that Street photography was also invented by the Greeks before Photography itself was even invented.
Kairos is an ancient Greek word meaning the right or opportune moment or "the supreme moment". The Greeks believed the concept of Kairos is achieved when such a moment is grasped for otherwise the moment is gone and cannot be re-captured. According to ancient Greeks, Kairos was the god of the “fleeting moment.”
Interestingly the ancient Greeks had two words for time, chronos and kairos. Whi
PE: Street Photography for expertsPE: Street Photography for experts by `StamatisGR
Defining Street Photography
by Dave Beckerman
Most types of photography can be easily defined by their subjects. A wedding photographer takes pictures of weddings. A portrait photographer poses someone and takes their picture. The nature photographer covers a wide area, but it is easy to categorize.
Street photography is difficult to define because it can encompass just about any subject.
If I were to ask you to name a few famous street photographers, you might pick, Garry Winnograd, Henri Cartier-Bresson, or maybe Robert Frank. But if I asked you to define street photography that would be more difficult. You might say that street photography is candid pictures of strangers on the street. That might be a good start, but it doesn't really
Street…without PeoplePART IVStreet…without People by `StamatisGR
The series of 5 articles about Street Photography made by ^myraincheck and slightly edited by moi* continues with:
STREET PHOTOGRAPHY WITHOUT PEOPLE
First things first let's remember that street photography is not so much about the subjects as it is a style of photographing, a 'forma mentis', a way to think, see, capture images. A forma mentis that can be summed up in the ability of RE-INTERPRETING, RE-CONTEXTUALIZING, giving a different interpretation, placing in a different context, the reality around us, giving it an additional significant meaning.
Even if the classic structure of street photography is a meaningful interaction between human and surroundings, we can have street photos where the human element is not physically present. Sometimes it can be symbolized by other elements, sometimes it is completely absent. Let's show some examples:
SYMBOLIC HUMAN PRESENCE
The human element is not physically present, but t
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