New Orleans.           Henri Cartier-Bresson, 1947.

New Orleans 1947 Henri Cartier-Bresson Lovely light, see how he has picked up the wrought iron balconies. A photo of a little boy standing next to a house with a balcony and the shadow onto the house looks very intense.

apostrophe9:  Henri Cartier-Bresson

Henri Cartier-Bresson - “Aquila Degli Abruzzi”, Italy, 1951 - absolutely love his timing and eye for composition

Image result for henri cartier bresson color photos

Image result for henri cartier bresson color photos

“I try to apply colors like words that shape poems, like notes that shape music.” Joan Miro

An entry from A Turtle's Salon du The

Joan Miro por Henri Cartier Bresson en Henri Cartier-Bresson Joan Miró 1953 “I try to apply colors like words that shape poems, like notes that shape music.

Henri Cartier-Bresson, Magnum Photos Mais

Henri Cartier-Bresson, Magnum Photos Mais

1980 Vogue Fashion Magazine Patti LuPone Diane Von Furstenberg Gia Carangi Catherine Oxenberg Henri Cartier-Bresson Wines Vintage 1980s by Gr8magzMagazines on Etsy

1980 Vogue Fashion Magazine Patti LuPone Diane Von Furstenberg Gia Carangi Catherine Oxenberg Henri Cartier-Bresson Wines Vintage 1980s

1980 Vogue Fashion Magazine Patti LuPone Diane Von Furstenberg Gia Carangi Catherine Oxenberg Henri Cartier-Bresson Wines Vintage 1980s by Gr8magzMagazines on Etsy

We can learn a lot about photography by observing and analyzing the works of the masters. Henri Cartier-Bresson is one of my favorite photographers of all times, the master of the decisive moment.  Although he thought of photography as “immediate reaction,” he managed to combine prompt reaction with great composition. In his two-part video series, photographer Tavis Leaf Glover was focused particularly on composition in Cartier-Bresson’s photos. He decomposes some of his images to show how…

Breaking down masterful composition of Henri Cartier-Bresson's photos - DIY Photography

Henri Cartier-Bresson - Shanghai street

A Father and child outside a photographer's shop, where the pictures on display are enlarged a little bigger than life-size, Shanghai, 1949

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