Light Matters

Light in the world of Tim Walker

Posted in Work Of Light by studiomakelight on March 24, 2010

Walker’s images evoke a sublime moment in time, evoking a sense of epic drama and beauty. The sets in which his pictures are captured are lavish locations which are juxtaposed against the everyday, mixed with the slightly absurd and outrageous. His photographs tell a narrative which is derived from an imagination which most of us have left behind in our childhood. He presents to his viewer a glimpse into his own imagination, his work reminding us of our capacity to dream the unthinkable.

Planet Ant

Posted in Work Of Light by studiomakelight on February 24, 2010

Photo taken by Tim Bird in Thailand.

Light Painting by Picasso

Posted in Work Of Light by studiomakelight on February 5, 2010

Master at work with torch in 1949.

These painting was taken by Gjon Mili, a photographer for LIFE magazine.

Light Painting

Posted in Work Of Light by studiomakelight on February 3, 2010

Light paintings, also known as light drawing or light graffiti, is a photography technique in which exposures are usually made at night or in a darkened room. The images here are from Jan Wöllert and Jörg Miedza, the guys behind LAPP-PRO. The light art performance photography (LAPP) is a one-shot, long exposure photography, performed additionally with movement of light. LAPP originates on a real-time basis directly in front of the camera, created between opening and closing the shutter.

Lightning Electric

Posted in Work Of Light by studiomakelight on January 27, 2010

Hiroshi Sugimoto has always used his camera to explore unseen phenomena — artifacts of time, light, the elements, and human perception. For his latest project, Lightning Field , he traded optics for electricity. He wields a Van de Graaff generator to send up to 400,000 volts through film to a metal table.

“I see the spark of life itself, the lightning that struck the primordial ooze,” Sugimoto says. Although some of the effects happen by chance, the artist does try to exercise control. “I have a kitchen’s worth of utensils that produce sparks with different characteristics,” he says. “But there are many variables — weather, humidity, perhaps even what I had for breakfast — I’m never sure what influences the results.”

source WIRED.com

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