photographing


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telegraphing, show-through

On a decorative material covering a wall, etc., irregularities, imperfections, or patterns of an inner layer which are transmitted to the surface so that they become visible.
References in periodicals archive ?
Winogrand had travelled and photographed outside of New York in 1955, but when he received a Guggenheim Fellowship in 1964, he travelled throughout the West photographing to find out "who we are and how we feel" as Americans.
When photographing in fog, it is a good idea to put some color in the foreground, since fog will silence colors in the background and create something of an overall monotone.
There are four "century of photography" books that were to come out at the end of 1999 and very few mention the photographers that are in my book, like Eugene Eubanks who photographed the Black Panther party and Earnest Withers who was really significant in photographing in Memphis.
My approach to photographing dance onstage changed forever in 1965, after I witnessed Life magazine's Gjon Mili photographing dancers in the ABT production of Harald Lander's La Sylphide onstage at the New York State Theater.
This feature makes little difference in photographing objects illuminated by the sun, which emits roughly equal intensities of light at all wavelengths.
He spent much of the '80s and early '90s photographing architecture, whether permanent or provisional; images like that of the "authentic Cape Dutch" house examine precise sit es but point to worlds of ideological assumption and lived habit.
While still a student in Essen, she began to travel regularly to Rokytnik, the northern Bohemian village where she grew up, photographing old friends and acquaintances and producing a series that she named after the village, 1990-94.
Recently, Gursky has been photographing stockholders' meetings, the annual conferences where corporate shareholders gather to vote on policy.
That stance is emblematized in the 1939 painting Myself Among the Churchgoers, in which Shahn depicts himself photographing at the left edge of the image, as if walking away from the center of action, but training his camera with its sly viewfinder on the looming clump of dour citizens at the right, implicating the viewer just this side of the frame.
If I stage things too much and nothing changes in the act of photographing, then I might as well have not taken the picture: If the whole thing already exists in my head, then I haven't learned anything.
This effect (most obvious in works like 99 Cent and Rhein II, 1999) is achieved by photographing a scene of deep space, scanning the image into a computer and dividing it into horizontal bands, adjusting objects near the vanishing point so that their resolution matches that of objects in the foreground, and then pasting the whole thing back into its original configuration.