We wanted to know how a modern, mid-range DSLR would stack up against a 1990s era film point and shoot at the same location, shooting the same things. So, we took both cameras to an abandoned former school and orphanage in Ballarat to see how they'd go! The results are surprising!
This is the sort of advice I wish I had been given years ago! Spending time developing your skills shooting faces, expressions and gestures while not wussing out shooting backs definitely makes better street photography. Your photographs are richer, more interesting and connect with your audience much better. This short guide will help you overcome the fear!
Early in the North American winter of 2018, I was lucky enough to spend a couple of weeks in NYC and Washington D.C. While there, I shot roughly twenty rolls of film mostly Kodak Portra 400, Fujifilm Superia 400 and Ilford HP5.
I recently received a little known camera from Japan, the Olympus OZ10 point and shoot. Continuing my obsession with point and shoot film cameras I picked this little plastic fantastic up for the $AUD equivalent of a Red Bull and a meat pie. It’s little beauty and a true hidden gem of the Olympus compact line of the mid-1990s
While in the US in January, 2017 I took the little and severely outdated Contax TVSd out for a wander […]
A short piece on Melbourne’s streets, surrounds, locations and oddities. Captured in 2016-17. Mostly unposted and unshared photographs from the […]
There are literally thousands of spots in Melbourne that the city's street photographers hit each and every day. But, it's a great start and hitting these locations once or twice on a trip will give you a pretty good taste of Melbourne's colourful characters, more than enough to get a few choice street shots.