Beginner Photographer Quotes

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You don’t take a photograph, you make it.
Ansel Adams
Before you can be a professional, you must first be a beginner.
Tiffany Bumgardner (Glass Eyes: A Photographers Journey)
A book can’t give you the experience of how to direct a photo shoot. “Now tell the model to lift the left hand three inches.” But you can learn this in one minute by watching a professional photographer do it. There is no substitute for watching mastery in action. This is the new college. The difference is, you don’t just drink from the fire hose; you come to the resource with specific questions in mind based on your experiments. This is a much more effective way to approach new material than “beginner-intermediate-advanced.” Let curiosity and inspiration guide your exploration.
Chase Jarvis (Creative Calling: Establish a Daily Practice, Infuse Your World with Meaning, and Succeed in Work + Life)
Each branch should be made in a different color, just to distinguish the arguments, while the sub-branches are of the same color of the branch from which unfold. A scheme proposed in this way allows the mind to photograph what he sees. Remember that the more memory that is mostly consistent and efficient visual.
Robert James (Speed Reading For Beginners: How To Read 300x Faster in Just 1 day)
As a beginner, the first thing to understand when taking pictures is exposure. Exposure is a term used to refer to the darkness and lightness of an image. It usually involves three elements: ISO, aperture, and shutter speed.
Robert Clyde (DSLR Photography: The Ultimate DSLR Photography Guide To Help You Become A Master Photographer (DSLR, Photography for Beginners, Photography Business, ... for Beginners, Photography Lighting))
Modern art is a waste of time. When the zombies show up, you can't worry about art. Art is for people who aren't worried about zombies. Besides zombies and icebergs, there are other things that Soap has been thinking about. Tsunamis, earthquakes, Nazi dentists, killer bees, army ants, black plague, old people, divorce lawyers, sorority girls, Jimmy Carter, giant quids, rabid foxes, strange dogs, new anchors, child actors, fascists, narcissists, psychologists, ax murderers, unrequited love, footnotes, zeppelins, the Holy Ghost, Catholic priests, John Lennon, chemistry teachers, redheaded men with British accents, librarians, spiders, nature books with photographs of spiders in them, darkness, teachers, swimming pools, smart girls, pretty girls, rich girls, angry girls, tall girls, nice girls, girls with superpowers, giant lizards, blind dates who turn out to have narcolepsy, angry monkeys, feminine hygiene commercials, sitcoms about aliens, things under the bed, contact lenses, ninjas, performances artists, mummies, spontaneous combustion, Soap has been afraid of all of these things at one time or another, Ever since he went to prison, he's realized that he doesn't have to be afraid. All he has to do is come up with a plan. Be prepared. It's just like the Boy Scouts, except you have to be even more prepared. You have to prepare for everything that the Boy Scouts didn't prepare you for, which is pretty much everything.
Kelly Link (Magic for Beginners)
Here’s a simple exercise that will support you in accessing vibrant, fertile emptiness. It involves a figure-ground reversal that can be very fun to play with! 1.Whenever you’d like, make a conscious decision to notice the space between objects—more than the objects themselves. For instance, instead of seeing a table and a lamp, observe the space around these objects. Like a photographic negative, this space also has a certain shape (and other qualities) that we don’t usually pay attention to. So, let the objects shift to the background and tune in to the space instead. Notice how this transforms your experience. 2.Once you’re comfortable with seeing the space between external objects, try the same thing with the internal “objects” of your thoughts. Can you tune in to the silent gaps between the words, phrases, and sentences comprising your mind’s internal chatter? What happens when you notice and rest in the silent spaces between (and behind) your mind-created content?
Elizabeth Reninger (Taoism for Beginners: Understanding and Applying Taoist History, Concepts, and Practices)
It’s akin to the difference between a photograph and a painted portrait; even the best artists can’t match a modern camera for faithful reproduction, yet we often value the painting more due to the artistry and skill that went into its creation.
Jason Swire (Timely Advice: A Beginner's Guide to Fine Timepieces)
Zen Master Dogen said that to transmit Dharma means to transmit zazen. Explaining that Dharma is identical to zazen, he writes, “Ever since days of old, only a few people have known that the purpose of zazen is zazen.”43 He means that zazen is not the means of attaining any goal other than zazen and also that zazen is not the way of learning Zen. He goes on to say, “Zazen is something which makes us want to sit in zazen.” It is hard for beginners to understand this, but it is an important point to remember. Ceramic vase (height 120 cm.), hand-built in the ceramics studio at Daihonzan Chozen-ji by Myoshin Teruya Roshi. In this photograph, the piece has just completed its bisque firing; firing was later finished in a four-chamber wood-burning kiln on the grounds. Teruya
Omori Sogen (Introduction to Zen Training: A Physical Approach to Meditation and Mind-Body Training (The Classic Rinzai Zen Manual))
When I walk the reader through my definition of “good composition” and the elements of composition in The Art of Photography, I do not discuss any rules for good composition. I avoid them because there are none. Every composition is unique, and following some concocted formula will not guarantee a good photograph. There are no formulas; there are no rules of composition. I strongly urge all photographers, beginner or experienced, to avoid any instruction or instructor that claims there are—it’s bogus.
Bruce Barnbaum (The Essence of Photography: Seeing and Creativity)
Media-type blogs The type of media they use to express their thoughts online defines these blogs. For instance, a blog that consists of content in the form of photographs is called as a photoblog. A vlogger is a blogger who uses videos to share his/her thoughts. An artblog consists of sketches and other artwork by the blog owner. Blogs that express content in the form of comics are called comic blogs.
Jason Wolf (Blogging: Blogging Blackbook: Everything You Need To Know About Blogging From Beginner To Expert (Blogging For Beginners, Blogging Empire))
David Jones (Mastering the Art of Photography Composition: Learn Tips and Tricks for Better Creative Photos for Beginners and Intermediate Photographers)
In contrast, vertical lines convey power, strength and growth (more on this will be discussed in the next chapter). Including vertical lines within a photo can disrupts the peacefulness that horizontal lines convey.
David Jones (Mastering the Art of Photography Composition: Learn Tips and Tricks for Better Creative Photos for Beginners and Intermediate Photographers)
The key to creating the best out of focus foreground framed photos is to use a small f-stop number (also known as a larger aperture.)
David Jones (Mastering the Art of Photography Composition: Learn Tips and Tricks for Better Creative Photos for Beginners and Intermediate Photographers)
take a look at the photo below. It’s dominated by several horizontal lines,
David Jones (Mastering the Art of Photography Composition: Learn Tips and Tricks for Better Creative Photos for Beginners and Intermediate Photographers)
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