Capture two images — a horizontal and a vertical version — of the same scene or subject.
One Shot, Two Ways. This week, photographer Jeff Sinon talked about his process of finding the best shot. Before taking a picture, he studies his scene — looking at a shot horizontally (as a landscape) and vertically (as a portrait). With this honed, critical eye, he decides what orientation works best for his photograph.
For this challenge, capture two images — a horizontal and a vertical version — of the same scene or subject. There are no concrete “rules” here, but a) it should be evident that both shots are of the same place/location or person/thing, and b) your photographs should ideally have been taken during the same shoot — where’s the challenge if you’re just plucking out pictures of a particular location or person from your archives?
Need a bit more direction? You can take your two photographs from the exact same spot, as I did above in the courtyard of Schloss Charlottenburg, a grand palace in Berlin, Germany. Or, you can get more creative with your angle and point-of-view, as shown below in two shots at an exhibit in the Jewish Museum, also in Berlin:
IN A NEW POST CREATED SPECIFICALLY FOR THIS CHALLENGE, SHARE ONE SHOT IN TWO WAYS.
We look forward to seeing what you come up with and will include some of our favorite shots from the month’s most popular photo challenge in our new newsletter, so don’t forget to sign up!
New to The Daily Post? Whether you’re a beginner or a professional, you’re invited to get involved in our Weekly Photo Challenge. Everyone is welcome to participate, even if your blog isn’t about photography.
Here’s how it works:
1. Each week, we’ll provide a theme for creative inspiration. You take photographs based on your interpretation of the theme, and post them on your blog (a new post!) anytime before the following Friday when the next photo theme will be announced.
2. To make it easy for others to check out your photos, title your blog post “Weekly Photo Challenge: (theme of the week)” and be sure to use the “postaday″ tag.
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