Nowadays in street photography, it is popular to add lots of layers, subjects, and complexity to your frame.
Dear friend, we are always told less is more — but at what point is too little too little?
Dear friend, I want to give you a practical piece of advice when it comes to shooting street photography — don’t think about composition.
I’m a big fan of Zen/Taoist, Eastern philosophy.
Part of the things I want to do is a new format of presenting the analysis, results, and the next assignment:
For those of you who follow this blog — you know that I am a big fan of “stoic” philosophy — essentially how to be a badass in today’s unpredictable, chaotic, and insane world.
If you’re looking for an epic trip of a lifetime, don’t miss out on my upcoming week-long Hanoi to Sapa Travel Street Photography Experience (Feb 8-13, 2017):
Dear friend, I want to show you some of my behind-the-scene “contact sheets” from Tokyo — to show you how I got some of my favorite shots:
“In writing, do not let a hair’s breadth separate you from the subject. Speak your mind directly; go to it without wandering thoughts.” – Basho
Don’t shoot in a fancy manner.
I am currently with Cindy in Hanoi, experiencing our first Thanksgiving away from home.
Cindy and I want to thank you for your support, with this special Holiday Bundle Sale:
I read something interesting recently — the idea that for an organism to prevent dying— it must constantly add complexity and energy to itself.
Why do many of us lack inspiration to go out and make photos?
I am currently at the Kansai international airport (closest airport to Kyoto), just downed a double-espresso from Tully’s (pretty good), and wanted to use this time before my flight back to Hanoi to reflect on my trip in Kyoto.
I recently re-read the “Tao Te Ching” and came across a quote that said something like, “If you define yourself, you will never know who you truly are.”
I just finished a great Kyoto Composition Street Photography workshop with Sean Lotman and Junku Nishimura: