Leica D-Lux 7 … f/2.8 1/80 s 26.3 mm 3200 ISO -1.3 ev
This image was created by using natural light with an exposure value set at -1.3.
FujifilmX-T4 … f/4 1/1000 s 120 mm 640 ISO -2 ev
The highlights (leaves and light on middle figure) were adjusted in black and white post editing
FujifilmX-T4 … f/4 1/1000 s 33 mm 640 ISO 1.3 ev
This image (initial exploration of long exposure with a Fujifilm) was edited for shadow and highlights during post editing
FujifilmX-T4 … f/4 1/1000 s 59 mm 640 ISO -2 ev
This image was created with Fujifilm’s film simulation retro gold with lights and shadow adjusted during post editing.
I work with RAW images, the camera is set at Aperture Mode, and generally edit images in Capture One, Photoshop, Nix Software, and Snapseed.
As my computer isn’t reading my external disks, the RAW files of the last three images were edited in iPad’s Lightroom, Photoshop, and Snapseed.
Thank you Sofia (Photographias) for this week’s lens-artist’s challenge: exposure.
18 replies to “lens-artists: exposure”
What great examples of how exposure can affect mood. They are moody, dark and really interesting, they tell a story and I really like them.
Thank you. After posting, I realized that I didn’t include any high-key images…must be in a moody place.
Your post is perfect as it is.
These images are simply amazing Brenda. They set a mood and are lovely.
Thank you Anne.
Some beautiful examples Brenda. I especially liked your portraiture.
Thank you Tina for your continued validation
You’re taking the exposure to another level. Thank you for sharing, Brenda.
Thank you for visiting and for your positive words.
Great moody images, Brenda!
Thank you Sue
Excellent. LOVE the two people shots.
I like “excellent and love” thanks John
Great moods, Brenda. Love the two portraits especially.
Thank you, Leya
I love the highlighted leaves. But the mood and emotion of the people and generate a longer look and a sense of wonder. What are they thinking, doing, wondering? Well done.
Thank you. It is my thought that candid photographs invite these questions. Yet, candid photography in of itself invites me to pause and question.
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