Today we are witnessing the last Supermoon of the year, so what is it and how to photograph the supermoon? This was the topic of a conversation on Clubhouse last Monday as part of the Astrophotography Club. I was invited to talk about my experience and give some tips on getting these photos right as, coincidentally, I am running a moon series on my Instagram @fabienb. Plenty of moon shots
I often say that it's my duty to shoot sunset or sunrise photography! I love landscapes and cityscapes, so I must take these pictures when the conditions are right! And I think sunrise photography can be more rewarding because it requires more efforts. First of all, from Spring to Autumn the time is not favourable. You need to wake up quite early to catch the sunrise. Better in Winter when
I rented the Fujifilm GFX 50S for a job (office interiors and corporate headshots). But I still had some spare time to use it before sending it back to Fuji. So of course I made a video! I used medium format cameras in the past. When in Florence, I worked with medium format to photograph paintings, sculptures and all masterpieces of the great museums we have in my hometown! So this
The photo I'm presenting today, shot during storm Ciara, is the one that made me think about starting this Story Behind The Shot series.The story is not dissimilar to the one I narrated in a previous post. But it didn't occur to me back then to make it into regular episodes. Starting from today, this will be a topic of my newsletter as well (to which you should subscribe, here).
Since I returned from beautiful Georgia, the weather in London has been pretty grim and depressing. It rained almost every day and it was generally cold and grey most of the time. This day was no exception, and frankly there was nothing that could hint to what happened later in the afternoon. I spent most of the day reviewing and editing photos as there was no point in going out and