Colour images (Caron & Russ at The Elvertham, Hampshire)

July 30, 2018  •  3 Comments

Many people comment on my love of Black & White images and do I shoot colour, yes! of course I do, I shoot all of my images in colour and then make a selection of images I feel will look best in colour.

In fact I give more colour images to my clients especially now I am using the amazing Fuji X series cameras and their fantastic image quality.

Here are a very small selection of colour images from a wonderful wedding I shot back in 2016 at The Elvertham hotel in Hampshire.


Comments

Dean's Tank Inc.,(non-registered)
When we do use photographs of the researchers themselves, this can boost the impact of the article — attracting greater social media attention, for example which, in turn, can benefit those individuals and their work.

Systemic racism and science’s diversity deficit extend to images, creating a distorted and exclusionary picture of science’s past and present. This is an issue that needs attention, and there are several potential ways to rectify it.
First Motion Products(non-registered)
Although we do our best to work with generic images in such situations, they tend to be less compelling than pictures showing real scientists doing real research. When we do use photographs of the researchers themselves, this can boost the impact of the article — attracting greater social media attention, for example — which, in turn, can benefit those individuals and their work.

Systemic racism and science’s diversity deficit extend to images, creating a distorted and exclusionary picture of science’s past and present. This is an issue that needs attention, and there are several potential ways to rectify it.
Steinco Industrial Solutions, Inc.(non-registered)
This is far from an isolated case. Nature often illustrates articles reporting on communities and countries that are under-represented in science using generic images, in part because universities, national libraries and commercial photo agencies hold relatively few images of people from such communities.

Although we do our best to work with generic images in such situations, they tend to be less compelling than pictures showing real scientists doing real research. When we do use photographs of the researchers themselves, this can boost the impact of the article — attracting greater social media attention, for example — which, in turn, can benefit those individuals and their work.

Systemic racism and science’s diversity deficit extend to images, creating a distorted and exclusionary picture of science’s past and present. This is an issue that needs attention, and there are several potential ways to rectify it.
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