I enjoy good music, and when it’s paired with creative videos – well, that’s a true delight! So, I really enjoyed this video for Tycho Jones’ song Don’t Be Afraid. It’s beautiful, unique, and made entirely from hand-printed cyanotypes. Over 5,000 of them were used for the painstaking process of creating the video, but it was well worth the effort!
How to turn your digital photos into cyanotype prints
If you’d like to try interesting photography experiments, when is a better time than now? If you’ve always wanted to try making cyanotypes, Mathieu Stern will show you his process of turning digital images into cyanotype prints. You probably already have at least half of the necessary items, and you can order the rest online so you don’t have to leave home.
Watch photographer develop 120-year-old photos he found in a time capsule
French photographer Mathieu Stern has shown us some weird, funny, inspiring and gorgeous projects and images so far. And the latest one made me kind of emotional. Mathieu found a time capsule from1900 in his old family house. Among other things, it contained glass plate negatives – and he decided to develop them. In the video, he shows you how he did it using cyanotype, and you can also see the beautiful images he ended up with.
This photographer combines digital photography with a 19th century printing process
Even in the digital era, there are still those who shoot film and hand-develop all their photos. On the other hand, there are those who can’t even insert a film into an analog camera, but create stunning photos with a digital one. German photographer, Andreas von Grabowiecki, managed to combined analog with digital and create something beautiful.
This 24 square meter contact print is the largest ever
Looking at a print 24 square meters large up close is impressive, but having it made from a contact print elevates it to quite a different level.
Contact print is a way of printing photographs in which the negative (or positive) is pressed against a the photo paper and then exposed. This creates a photo at the same size of the negative. (Long, long time ago, this method was used to create a full sheet of images from a roll of 35mm film).
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