“LensCulture is one of the most comprehensive and far-reaching resources for discovering contemporary photography talent around the world. “We believe that recognition and exposure are essential for photographers of all levels to move forward creatively and professionally, and this belief underpins our ongoing efforts to share, celebrate and reward great photography.”
Writing this blog and keeping it updated is taking the pressure off sharing to social media platforms for instant gratification and getting back to basics with my photography work, not hunting for likes, comments and such but just sharing my work, writing about it and if people like that and follow to see more then that will be a bonus. I am autistic and I want to advocate for autistic people and come across that we can and do succeed in accomplishing personal goals.
I love to share my work and how I see the world. I’ve never had a massive following online (under 5,000) collectively, with very little real engagement. However my personal FB account breaks that trend and is very active. with around 40% of my Friends List actively engaging at some point with comments and messages rather than just pressing the like button.
There is no advertising or affiliates on my site. It is financed by undertaking photography work for clients who book me for weddings, family events and portraits. The site is also self hosted on a shared server, it is not part of a social media giant.
If you like what you see, follow me and let’s get this blog thriving!
Sometimes “less is more”, in its purest form minimalism photography is taking the ordinary and giving it a dramatic twist utilising light and composition to capture simplicity. Concentrating on colours, lines and textures and leaving the interpretation to the viewer in a subjective way.
I base my own minimalism photography ideas on texture, composition, colours and shape. I see details rather than the whole picture so zoning in on patterns, textures and shapes is quite natural for me. I more or less exclusively employ the “rule of thirds” with my minimalism work… It just seems to be more aesthetically pleasing to me that way.