Had a great time printing mine and Liz‘ print run today, but in the process realised that the images were nowhere to be found online; this blog was set up since their creation and I only featured ‘in-process’ images on my tumblr.
And so here they are! We’re pretty proud of them, they’ve been featured in a book and two exhibitions, and we’re proud to say they’re now (read: next couple of days) available to buy as prints!
When I’ve got a little more time I shall try and write a post about how they were created, but for now have a look at my tumblr, which featured lots of the behind the scenes process, and this feature in Art & Science Journal which explains how the works came to happen… (Broad Vision!)
Broad Vision has been getting a lot of publicity this last couple of days which is lovely; featured in the Guardian on Tuesday and on Imperica today. Great to translate the feeling of buzz in to print, the third cycle of the project is well under way, with my group looking in to digital steganography and the re-representation of image data in new and interesting ways. Looking forward to putting something together for our show at GV Art (23-30th May 2013).
Had a splendid shoot with musician Rosina Andrews last night (pictured above), my first using smoke canisters and direct flash, which was really enjoyable! Got some images that we were very happy with, but enjoyed it so much we may have to go back and do some more! Thanks to Tom Langley for his assistance.
And finally! Been planning a print run with Liz Cowley of our work from Broad Vision cycle 2, which is an interesting experience in itself. Currently looking at papers and print methods, and getting down to the nitty gritty of how to sign them! Really looking forward to getting them produced, if you’re interested in purchasing contact either Liz or myself.
Didn’t I have a dissertation to be getting on with…?
Before Christmas I had the joy of working on a photographic project with photographer Thomas Langley, with the aim of creating stereoscopic (3D) imagery of clouds.
Our final images, above, were pulled from an incredible video by film maker Dylan Wiehahn, shot during a flight from New Zealand to Australia.
We chose the approach of video still pulling as opposed to creating novel imagery for several reasons; as you can see above Wiehahn’s imagery is incredibly beautiful, and the likelihood of us being able to capture something comparable in the short time frame available was very slim. Coupled with that was the obvious expense involved, as much as we’d have loved to take a brief holiday during our autumn term of university and fly around the world once or twice, this option was a little kinder on the pocket! Next time though maybe…
And so we chose to test our theory with basic novel imagery shot from the ground, and then with stills from Wiehahn’s immaculate video, and here are the results! Best viewed with anaglyphic (old school red and blue) 3d glasses.
We also explored the possibility of creating 3D time lapse imagery which was really interesting, stay tuned…