Where are the Star Trek uniforms? :)
Goes right to the heart of desire...wow
A virtual time machine. Did I say virtual? I meant virtuoso. Awesome.
Another vote for stunning.....jealous a bit as well.
Blur or that which is less than spartanly detailed is a part of photography. In this photograph, perfect clarity would have lost the sense of motion and would have been useless. Bokeh is an art form. Your criticism is insulting, not constructive. To insult is your right, yes, but you live in a glass house if you can't integrate aspects of photography that are not sharpness.
What a touch! Refreshing work and fascinating too!
This makes D600's worth about $1200 now. Way to recognize your mistake and make a profit for screwing up. Go NIKON!
My fragile mind is blown....jesus
It's a great shot but using this over and over again for challenges is kind of cheesy and needy.
'Why not just use video?' -- Video commands your vision to move where it takes you--these 'cinemagrams' appear to heartily jumpstart the imagination, allowing you to sail into further movement as your heart desires. Of course, I cannot speak for anyone else, but this is what I believe is the unifying element of this art form. Still photography can command a sense of movement, for sure, but this medium shoehorns rather effortlessly that sense. This possibly means its use in theatrical conveyances such as an actor's face turning back to a flight of fancy from an antagonist who pulls a gun at that moment. Video would solve that moment's future with the boredom of seen before conflict. This medium, done well, would repeat the action while lending clues of all the minutiae (A monogrammed handkerchief with a red letter 'A' for example) that led up to the confrontation, savoring the subtleties of lighting, composition, as well as the weighted action of cinema.
I can hear the quote now, "And then my wife told me I could go to hell if I kept watching that young skirt on TV and then she went into the kitchen and had a heart attack....a real one!"
Excellent timelessness here.
Whether you got permission or not the person is not identified by face so the shot is morally valid in my opinion. On top of that it's a great one.
What makes this work well is the stark, Tim Burtonish design of the snowman along with the angle you chose to give it more life--the unfinished rough edges compliment the cold surroundings: Like a Snowman in the Wild. (On second thought also, it looks kinda like Beavis/Butthead )
Looks like a chihuahua got turned into a vampire.
Incredibly seen and done.
Whoever you are, God bless you, gifted one.
Wow. What insight to catch this!
Yes, it's a bit over shopped. But you did a great job nonetheless. What a lovely planet we live on.
It confuses me when people say photography is dead due to photo manipulation. I don't use photoshop. I simply enhance sharpness, color, exposure. Photography feels quite alive in me.