Exposed

What better way to address “exposed” than with pictures.  The amount of exposure on film can dramatically change the effect.  These are all borrowed from the net.  One day I hope to have mine available to use.  I LOVE this type of photography.  I played around with it for ever.  The amount of exposure creates a dramatic and wonderful effect, changing a scene instantly.  Hope you enjoy these as much as I do.  In my case it’s because it’s associated with memories of photos taken with my family when they were small.  None the less noteable for sure.

EXPOSED tail lightsEXPOSEDEXPOSURE MULTI COLOURED NIGHT TAIL LIGHTS LONG EXPOSURENIGHT EXPOSUREVOLCANO

 

23 thoughts on “Exposed

    1. All borrowed from google. I have similar ones, but they aren’t developed. In slide form and it’s costly to have it swapped over to digital so it will take time.

    1. They are so much fun, Sumyanna. Hold the shutter open and steady, a tripod works best for that for as long as you like. Time it though, 10 20 30 40 50 seconds and see which you prefer. hehe

        1. It really is fun too! and each picture comes out so differently it s quite amazing . You’ll be hooked I’m sure since it is a whole new world of possibilities and did I mention … fun? haha

          1. Oh, I do hope you can share some time 🙂 By the way, I’ve always wanted to ask… what type of art did you used to dabble in? I know the answer may be hidden in your blog somewhere, but I haven’t found it yet. You have such an incredible spirit. I know whatever it was you were doing an amazing job.

          2. Thank you, I found them very easy to use and I think over all I preferred my pencil drawings which ppl in the know consider “unfinished work” apparantly. To me, it was finished, as finished as it was going to get lol.

          3. I used sea shells as a canvas (difficult to do concave and convex) and they have to be boiled then boiled in vinegar then dried before using. I used all kinds of canvasses as well as paper. I tried oils, water colours, my favourite was acrylic because it took longer to dry and you could play more with it. Oils smelled too much for me.
            I also did pencil drawings and framed them.

          4. Oh that sounds lovely Phyllis! How did you ever get your start in art? I am so madly in love with it, but sometimes our longing does not match up to the end result 🙂 Hope you can someday share some of them!

          5. I moved out when I got my first job and my girlfriend had dabbled and had paints and asked if I’d like to give it a go. I thought why not and surprise surprise I was good at it. I didn’t do anything more until 20 years had passed and I sat down and it just happened. I’ve never taken classes or art because I wasn’t allowed as a child or while living at home. I was brilliant at music too and again not allowed to participate. But good things come to those who wait and I enjoyed every moment of experimentation hehe. And some of it was quite good. My grandmother was brilliant apparantly and 100 years ago, her work sold for thousands of dollars. Unfortunately most was stollen or lost and I never got to see it, just her charcoal drawings which were beautiful enough.

          6. Oh wow – so amazing to have someone just say “have at it!” Yes, I wasn’t allowed to do anything artistic – no music lessons, instrument lessons, art lessons, the only thing I could do was write 🙂 Oh wow, your grandmother was an artist as well! It does run in the family then. What an amazing story!

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