Melbourne-based photographer Sudeep Lingamneni lets his Indian heritage, American upbringing and international ‘citizenship’ inform his work.
A Boy Name Sue Photography is based in Melbourne, Australia. He is available for freelance news, editorial and commissioned assignments as well as public speaking, portfolio reviews and contract teaching and workshops. He can be contacted directly via email: email@example.com
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Here you can find the work in progress that was done to create the new Flickr avatars.
My first idea was to include a human element in the avatars. The hand of the photographer or even some fingers could make the icons more personal. Everyone was very happy with the result but it was too complicated especially in the small sizes of 48 x 48 pixels.
The first version was created using a very limited palette. The two Flickr colors (Red and Blue) plus the Yahoo! purple. Shades of these three colors have been added in order to give a more realistic look to the set of avatars. We have abbandoned this direction quickly as it was creating a less bold and more romantic look. We kept the three colors for the background and added a much wider palette.
We experimented with different color backgrounds. We tried black, a darker purple and a lighter blue or red.
We then tried a light grey to put the emphasis on the camera forms.
We all agreed that the Yahoo! purple was probably the best color for the background. The Flickr Red and Blue could then find their place inside the camera forms, most of the times in the center of the icon, for example the lens.
Developer Trays is master photography printer John Cyr’s tribute to the craft and art he has spent his career perfecting. As sure as the age of silver has come to an end, there remain few but extraordinary and dedicated darkroom practitioners such as Cyr who continue to work with chemistry and processes more or less unchanged since the early days of the medium.
With an unrivaled passion for the darkroom and all its accouterments Cyr set out to document the actual developer trays of many of the world’s most renowned photographers. Cyr celebrates in stunning large-format color photographs the intimate materiality of the developer tray itself and the ephemeral presence of the artist within it. This revelatory work showcases the ubiquitous developer tray as an essential vehicle of analog photography that defies modern digital photographic advances: its material nature and functionality will not become obsolete.
Trays from many of the giants of photography, including: Ansel Adams, Eddie Adams, Tom Baril, Lillian Bassman, Edna Bullock, Wynn Bullock, Bill Burke, Ellen Carey, Mark Cohen, Lois Conner, Linda Connor, John Coplans, Valdir Cruz, John Cyr, Bruce Davidson, John Draper, Elliott Erwitt, Dan Estabrook, Andreas Feininger, Larry Fink, Abe Frajndlich, Leonard Freed, Adam Fuss, The George Eastman House, Ralph Gibson, John Goodman, Emmet Gowin, David Graham, Ed Grazda, Stanley Greenberg, Ted Hendrickson, Lizzie Himmel, Paul Himmel, Henry Horenstein, Sid Kaplan, Chuck Kelton, Michael Kenna, John George Kingsley, Builder Levy, O. Winston Link, Vera Lutter, Alen MacWeeney, Sally Mann, Edward Mapplethorpe, Chris McCaw, Amanda Means, Jim Megargee, Barbara Mensch, Richard Misrach, Andrea Modica, Abelardo Morell, The National Press Photographers Association, Arnold Newman, Olivia Parker, Philip Perkis, The Photo Studio of the American Museum of Natural History, The Photo Studio of the Metropolitan Museum of Art, The Photographic History Collection at the Smithsonian’s National Museum of American History, Sylvia Plachy, Eugene Richards, Stuart Rome, Ken Rosenthal, Alison Rossiter, Gary Schneider, Mark Seliger, Neil Selkirk, John Sexton, Mark Sink, Aaron Siskind, Joni Sternbach, Helen M. Stummer, George Tice, Eileen Travell, Jerry Uelsmann, Catherine Wagner, Harvey Wang, Hiroshi Watanabe, Kim Weston, Minor White, and Joel-Peter Witkin.
Top row: Ansel Adams, Sylvia Plachy, The Photographic History Collection at the Smithsonian’s National Museum of American History, Sid Kaplan.
Bottom row: Larry Fink, John Coplans, Lillian Bassman, Bruce Davidson.
Greetings from the Hyderabad Literary Festival 2014!
We are very pleased to confirm that you can participate in the creativity workshop on the Naya Quila Wall, which will be conducted by Thomas Luttge.
The schedule of the workshop is as follows:
Friday, 24 January 2014 : Full-day outing to the Naya Quila Wall
Saturday, 25 January 2014 : Full-day creating some work, at Goethe-Zentrum Hyderabad
Sunday, 26 January 2014 : Final presentation and feedback, at 2:30 pm, at Kalakriti Art Gallery
If you like, you can find out any kind of information about the outer wall of Golconda wall surrounding the area of Naya Quila.
A bus will bring everyone to our meeting point at the the outer wall. It will start at 7:30 am beside the Tata Capital building, Journalist Colony, Banjara Hills Road No. 3, Opposite Times of India building.
Those who would like to come with their own vehicles can let us know by mail. We will then send you a detailed map to find the meeting point.
If you are unable to attend the workshop, kindly inform us as soon as possible.
Researchers find that nearly 70 percent of Americans are on at least one prescription drug, and more than half receive at least two prescriptions.
How many Australians are on prescription drugs?
A report has found that Australians pay at least 14 times more for prescription drugs than people in the Commonwealth of Nations. The Grattan Institute report compared wholesale drug prices in Australia with those in the UK, New Zealand and Canada and concluded that Australians paid more than $1 billion too much for prescription drugs last year (2012).