Shedding a New 'Lightt' on Photography
The new app Lightt puts a spin on sharing your life moments. By capturing short video clips and highlights, it mixes short video clips into highlight reels. The beauty of Lightt is its creative potential. Rather than being limited to a single frame, users are able to capture that single frame through multiple angles, providing an artistic sharing and viewing experience.
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- I met photographer Richard Schulman and his wife, Barbara, a few years back and instantly developed a friendship with them.
- Last week I talked to photographer Richard Schulman about his career photographing legends of the architecture and art worlds.
- You heard us right: this week we're bringing you 31 of the best of Friday Finds, our editors' design, architecture, photography, and video discoveries that we've been collecting in a column for over…
- In 1939, Frank Lloyd Wright hired 22-year-old Pedro Guerrero to be Taliesin West’s resident photographer, the start of a collaborative bond that would last until Wright’s death in 1959.
San Francisco–based artist and photographer presents his latest collection of photograms. Each piece is made without a camera by placing objects directly onto the surface of a photographic paper, or some other photo-sensitive material, and then exposing them to light. This process normally means the final image is small--no bigger than the actual object. But Saunders has found a unique way to project the objects allowing for the unusual scale of his works.
"The Secret Life of Plants focuses on the essence of life by exploring the hidden dimensions of the plant world and man's connection to natural and man-made elements," Saunders says. "I strive to capture a moment of indescribable beauty and magic that exists within us."
- Today's Photographer Promotional Piece We Love and Why: Andrew Kenney and Jake Jones
- Just before you embark on your long weekend adventures, take a look at what our editors found on the webosphere this week!
- Last weekend, the Getty Research Institute's show Julius Shulman's Los Angeles opened in its third location, a cathedral-like neo-Mudéjar style water tower named Canal de Isabel II in Madrid.