Recently I read an article about Mike Cable, a photographer who is working on a series of abstract macro’s and the interesting thing I found was that he uses a compact camera. It is a high end compact the Panasonic Lumix LX5 but it got me thinking about an old Pentax X90 that I have… Read More Finding a use for an old camera, macro.
At the beginning of this year I was to go out with a group of photographers and we would receive a surprise attachment for our cameras and we could go off and take images. The outing fell through, but I ended up with a Holga Pinhole lens that I really didn’t want, but thought I… Read More Looking through a pinhole lens
On a recent drive exploring the back roads in the Eastern Hills I returned home on the Palmer Road that connects Palmer and Murray Bridge. Alongside the road is the disused railway that I think use to go through to Sedan, one of many that crisscrossed the landscape and were closed down. Canon 600D, Tamron… Read More Palmer Road
I decided to set myself a photo-a-day project for thirty days using only my iPad. The first couple of weeks were fine I had plenty of places I knew where I could take a photo, but then it started to get harder until I told myself not to look but just record a moment in… Read More A Photo A Day
Every now and again I buy one of those $5 plastic disposable cameras and go on a mini photo shoot. They are refreshing to use as there are no settings to ponder over you just aim and shoot and it’s a great surprise when you get them developed. These photographs are from around Murray Bridge… Read More Fantastic Plastic
The original bridge is a grand example of Victorian engineering, all Meccano and rivets. In its history, it has been adapted to meet the needs of the times, but its structure remains the same, a structure with character and aging with wrinkles and sunspots. Late evening after a storm Early foggy morning Under the bridge… Read More Bridges
I made an audio visual using images of the bridges, this image is one of a leaking a pipe that runs the length of the road bridge was called ‘Diamond Droplets’.