We’re back on Project of the Week Melbourne-based architectural and interior photographer Jack Lovel! Today we’ll be taking a look at Jack’s stunning photographs of Shadow House by Grotto Studio. Throughout this gorgeous project, you can expect to see Jack’s thoughtful compositions, mood-filled imagery, and perfectly rich yet unfussy photo treatments.
Kris Provoost is an architectural and interiors photographer based in Hong Kong. With a wide range of clients, awards, and and published photographs, looking at Kris’s work, it’s easy to see why. From infrastructure projects to residences, and shiny complete structures, his work is infused with a sense of place and life.
Rumor has it that there is one man holding a Master’s degree in Photography way out in Fargo, North Dakota, and that man is Dan Francis. Dan was a photography instructor for 8 years, and works as an architectural and fine art photographer these days.
Ever since I saw Jacob McNeil and Jaimie Walker’s submission in our 2021 Architectural Photography Awards, I’ve deeply enjoyed seeing their work. When Jacob wrote in with their photographs of White Rock in Victoria, BC, I was so excited to hear a bit about the shoot and see the images they made — and boy, they covered the whole gamut, with each photograph just as lovely as the last.
We’re back with Project of the Week veteran Dave Burk whose work you’ll remember seeing here on APA — like the stunning reflective facade of SOM’s National Museum of the US Army and his compelling photographs of the Netsch Residence, built in 1974 by renowned architect Walter Netsch and remodeled by SOM.
In the first part of this series, where I discussed my subjective reflections related to photo post-processing in Lightroom and Capture One, I covered topics such as types of licenses, program interfaces, tethering, and the difference between a catalog and a session.
If you love deeply atmospheric and mood-filled imagery — and architectural photos that just feel special — look no further than these pictures of Flock Hill for Warren and Mahoney by Auckland-based photographer Sam Hartnett. Sam’s thoughtful, compellingly lit compositions help us place ourselves at Flock Hill and understand the story behind the architecture and design.
When an American photographer I had come to know purely through the ‘gram suggested we run a workshop on a remote island in the Finnish Archipelago, I was living in a very surreal time, the world was in the middle of a global pandemic, twerking was all over Tik Tok, oxygen tanks were being buried in backyards in India, and people were baking sourdough with reckless abandon.
If you’ve been in this photography game for any amount of time, you most likely have some clients that you love, and perhaps a few who you’d be happy to never meet again. Having high-quality clients is the bedrock of a fruitful career. Without clients, photography is just your hobby.
Today we’re headed to El Llano, Mexico with amazing architectural photographer Paulina Ojeda. Paulina has kindly shared her photographs of Casa El Llano by Vincenzo Design Studio, which she made during Mexico’s rainy season. You’ll find this project is chock full of great light, great shapes, and great dogs!
Nikon has introduced a new mirrorless camera with a retro style. It’s a body that pays homage to the iconic analog FM2 model and bears a strong resemblance to the Z fc model introduced in 2021, featuring an APS-C sensor. Why might this model be of interest to architectural photographers?
Welcome to architect Bret de Their’s Radar Hill — a gorgeous home overlooking the Pacific, perched on New Zealand’s Northland’s East Coast. The maker of these spectacular photographs is none other than Auckland-based architectural photographer David Straight, who we are so excited to have back on APA for another Project of the Week!
You know we love talking about image licensing around here! Even more so, we love great licensing assets and educational resources. We were recently put on to two powerful educational resources by amazing architectural photographer Melissa Kelsey and are grateful to her for sharing them with the community.
It’s easy to fall in love with Rafael Gamo‘s work. If you aren’t familiar with it already, I’d recommend checking out Rafael’s photographs of the San Nicholas Club House by SMA which won our 2021 Project of the Year Award, or the Project of the Week post of Tlalpuente house deep in the Mexican forest.
The Fujifilm GFX100s is a great camera for architectural photography. Many photographers use it in combination with shift lenses from other manufacturers. Thanks to adapters, we can use products from Canon, Nikon, or Laowa, for example. However, we have all been eagerly waiting for the long-promised native Fuji shift lenses.
RIBA showcases revolutionary 60s magazine series Manplan that speaks to social issues of today The Royal Institute of British Architects is putting on a new exhibit called Wide Angle View that explores architecture as a social space and features very compelling photography from the 60s magazine series Manplan featured in Architectural Review.
Pack your bags, today we’re going to Aman Tokyo with Tokyo-based architectural and travel photographer Ben Richards! Ben perfectly marries his two photographic specialties throughout this project, making us feel as if we are Aman guests walking through each scene.
From April 13th – 16th 2024, myself, Amanda Large, and Younes Bounhar of doublespace photography will host an exclusive workshop for eight students at Podere Rombolino in southern Tuscany’s Val d’Orcia region. Join us as we practice architectural photography, enjoy discussions on theory, business, and craft, and of course culinary delights such as wine, cheese, and amazing views of the Italian countryside.
If you haven’t taken the time to shoot a personal project yet this year, let this Project of the Week by Fergus Floyd be your reminder! I had originally set out to have another one of Ferg’s projects featured here, but when he offered his new photographs of FJMT’s Bunjil Place instead, I couldn’t resist!
I remember the first time I used Adobe Lightroom. It had to be around the year 2008. It was a shock to me back then. I mainly had used Photoshop before, which is a powerful tool, but especially at that time, it wasn’t well-suited for quickly editing a large number of photos.