Traditional photographers have long been able to create two exposures on a single piece of film. This technique is now also easily achieved digitally - overlaying images using a ‘multiply’ or transparency filter, for example. This example shows how the integration of two different scenes can help to strengthen the ideas communicated within an artwork.

100+ Creative Photography Ideas

Traditional photographers have long been able to create two exposures on a single piece of film. This technique is now also easily achieved digitally - overlaying images using a ‘multiply’ or transparency filter, for example. This example shows how the integration of two different scenes can help to strengthen the ideas communicated within an artwork.

“I know a 'face' where the wild thyme blows, Where oxlips and the nodding violet grows, Quite over-canopied with luscious woodbine, With sweet musk-roses and with eglantine.” William Shakespeare, A Midsummer Night's Dream

The Digital Glamour of Marcelo Monreal

“I know a 'face' where the wild thyme blows, Where oxlips and the nodding violet grows, Quite over-canopied with luscious woodbine, With sweet musk-roses and with eglantine.” William Shakespeare, A Midsummer Night's Dream

Double Color Exposure Photoshop Action #photoeffect Download: http://graphicriver.net/item/double-color-exposure/11709694?ref=ksioks:

Double Color Exposure

Double Color Exposure Photoshop Action #photoeffect Download: http://graphicriver.net/item/double-color-exposure/11709694?ref=ksioks:

greyscale main images, cut out shapes to show through colours and textures rocio montoya:

rocio montoya (The Jealous Curator)

greyscale main images, cut out shapes to show through colours and textures rocio montoya:

I think the pattern from the layer of shadows contributed to making this an artistic shot. I do feel that the repetition has created some movement for the viewer's eye, guiding it through the image. I also found it interesting why the photographer chose to do a side view instead of a front, perhaps so you can see the shadows of the patterns clearer.

I think the pattern from the layer of shadows contributed to making this an artistic shot. I do feel that the repetition has created some movement for the viewer's eye, guiding it through the image. I also found it interesting why the photographer chose to do a side view instead of a front, perhaps so you can see the shadows of the patterns clearer.

Wolfgang steals mirrors, takes them to his castle, and then breaks then when he can't stand looking at himself.

Wolfgang steals mirrors, takes them to his castle, and then breaks then when he can't stand looking at himself.

laser cut portrait by high school art student Lucy Feng Perfect for GCSE question Fragments

Paper Cuttings, Monoprints and Collagraphy: Exciting A Level Portraiture

laser cut portrait by high school art student Lucy Feng Perfect for GCSE question Fragments

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