Scrap yard glamour photo

Scrap Yard Nude Glamour – Out Takes

Getting Published, Glamour Photography, How to Photograph Nudes, Modelling, Out Takes

Shooting nude glamour in a scrap yard. What could go wrong?

composition for nude photography

Nude Photography Composition

How to Photograph Nudes

Improve your nude and glamour photographs by being aware of composition. Composing nude photographs is no more difficult than other subjects.

The basics are explained in Beginners Guide to Photography Composition. This article looks at their application to the nude.

Photography Modelling Guide

Glamour Photography, How to Photograph Nudes, Modelling

Part 1 Pre-Shoot Communication For models (and photographers)

Working with experienced and inexperienced models is fun but there are a lot of pitfalls. Here’s how to avoid them. The key to a successful shoot is communication. So what do we photographers say? What do models want to know?

Scrap yard nudes

Creating The Scrap Yard Nudes Calendar

Getting Published, Glamour Photography, How to Photograph Nudes
scrap yard nude fine art

The Idea

The Scrap Yard Nudes calendar was conceived by the sales director of a metal recycling group. The company wanted to produce a glamour calendar that was more interesting than the average cheesecake versions available off the shelf. Commissioning original photography would allow the company’s products, several thousand tons of recycled metal, to feature in the pictures alongside local, East Anglian, nude models.

How To Take Better Nude Photographs

How to Photograph Nudes, Thinking About Nude Photography

It is easy to take better nude photographs. Anyone, even the best at something can always get better at it. All you have to do is acquire more knowledge, practice, and maybe have a bit of inspiration.

Nude with camera

What Camera Do I Need When Shooting Creative Nudes?

How to Photograph Nudes

What lens have you got on that?

I hate talking about gear when I am using it. As a long suffering wedding photographer I used to dread the approach of the serious looking old gentleman, scuffed brown leather cased, 50’s vintage, camera round his neck. Usually he had just been fiddling with for at least ten minutes to take one photograph of his rather overweight, and definitely bored, wife in her best hat.  I knew the inevitable question was coming.
‘What sort of lens have you got on that?’

‘That’ was usually a 6×4.5 Bronica film camera. We used to use medium format cameras because no one believed you were a pro with a 35mm SLR
My reply was often a completely genuine, ‘I don’t know.’
I could see him debating as to whether to rush off and exclaim to the bride that she had booked a complete idiot to take her wedding pictures, or whether to tell me not to be such a sarcastic bugger.