Don't take photos, take stories...
Less planning,you get better result...
For street photography, yes I can say that this seems to work for me too.
I do plan to go to a certain place to shoot, but what I'll shoot exactly when I get there depends on what unfolds in front of me.. that's as far as my plan goes. I don't press my way into a good situation, so I come home relaxed and refreshed from a stroll - with or without photos.
this photo is very good, the DOF, the sea, I see in the photo is That They are good friends and I guess are retired, have a very good talk, while watching the sunset on a chilly evening at the edge of the pier, surrounded by seagulls.NEX-5N --- 0mm f/1.0 1/500s ISO 100
^ Prime rule for me in street photography is Respect coupled with Situational Awareness. This guy nearly hits pedestrians in the face while waving his monstrous DSLR around!! (00:56)Hey guy's watch this video, I am a fan of these guys, you might learn something
I mea not a really fan, I like this guys, they are so funny, and about with a big DSLR is true^ Prime rule for me in street photography is Respect coupled with Situational Awareness. This guy nearly hits pedestrians in the face while waving his monstrous DSLR around!! (00:56)
"Personally I don't like to look photograper-ish either..." Oh really?? He should check what he looks like walking around at (2:22)
Sorry Freddytto, I'm not a fan of this guy... but I'm a fan of yours though!
For me, you can't go wrong with Z-man.
Need to keep an open mind on subjects.There are many do's and don'ts, at the end is how you sees it. Bruce Gilden can be really intimidating in his technique while Jay Maisel work his shot like a zen master.
We're are just merely an observer with a box that happens to take a picture of the moment. Some shots just come effortlessly to you while some you need to chase for it. The real challenge is finding a connection to tell a larger story in your shots.
Zaca Arias he's really good...