LF = Torch Fenix.fr
SB = Stéphane BRUNET
LF: How did you discover the lightpainting and how long you practice it?
SB: Even if I knew the practice for some time, I really discovered in October 2012, as part of the “Meet at the workshop” organized by the Rhône-Alpes region. Exhibition, workshops and demonstrations in situ by Jadikan and Neuro two French masters in the field. I immediately hooked the various possibilities offered this technique, and it was the real starting point, with a few weeks later, a big release lightpainting organized by the association Focus Grenoble to which I belong.
LF: How did you learn to practice this art?
SB: Thanks to the advice of the two persons mentioned above, and then only by testing again and again a lot of things, the web full of all kinds of tutorials.
Then two “events” made me take a further course: a torch of good quality, with good power offered by a friend, then a partnership with Neon Flexible, allowed me to consider many pictures worked more in terms of effects
LF: What types of possible lightpainting?
SB: we can not really talk about different types of lightpainting, since it is a photographic technique in itself. I would compare it to a little black and white, it can be adapted to any type of photographs (almost). The big difference is that it is you who create your image, effects, etc …
So any scene may be lightée, personally I prefer the abandoned places, for my photographic practice was focused on the urbex mainly, and for some time I work increasingly with models, giving a very different approach in lighting
LF: What equipment did you start? What is the minimum equipment required?
SB: I started with a flashlight 7 colors and some scripters, the minimum needed merely a flashlight relatively suitable power to be able to have fun, then everyone to customize a little in his own way and according to what he wants to achieve
LF: What equipment do you use for lightpainting?
SB: So first based: an SLR type camera of the toy, a tripod and a remote control. Here at abbreviationfinder you can get more different models of the products.
Then in terms of light in itself, I use a lot of different things, in fact everything that happens to me a little on hand and has a light source: lights of different intensity torches, scripters, finger lamps flexible neon, lED strips, strings of christmas, or even recently children’s toys
after all about DIY, to adapt and customize to my desires, as I said above.
LF: Is it different depending on the desired pictures? If so, do you have any examples?
SB: So yes, every “tool” with intensities and different finishes, I use them differently depending on what I’m looking to create my photography: a high power torch more used to the lighting of large areas / volumes a lower power will be used for models, scripters allow writing / drawing very thinly, neon lights give a smoky effect, etc ….
LF: What advice would you to those who would engage in this art (beginner mistakes to avoid, practical tips)?
SB: First tame his flashlight and made to know perfectly what kind of lighting it will give according to the distance to which is placed, or as camera settings for example. try to be as much as possible in constant motion, be still often leads to traces of your shadows.
test and re-test and yet always different scenes, different lighting, different effects, and analyze and try to understand what was good or not each time, until you are satisfied with the final result
Finally please Advice around you, there are plenty of groups, forums dedicated to this technique, and the reception is always warm lighteurs
LF: Any last words?
SB: I just want to thank a few people for their support, either logistical or financial (my first exhibition arrives in September): Gaëlle Houdemer, who gave me my first torch worthy of the name, Steven Buxton society neon Flexible, Yveline Denat, director of cultural affairs of the city of Pont-de-Claix, Sandrine CHARITAT, Officer culture and events in the town of Pont-de-Claix, Gines Mendez of the Alpine Society of paint, Jadikan and Neuro lighteurs my friends Grenoble, and all those who support me in general and finally Axel Battle and society torch FENIX.fr for this new partnership.
The photographers and the plants have something in common: both need light as a means of subsistence. Plants for photosynthesis, and you do to those incredible scenes to capture with your camera.
And for awesome photographs, which are made with the technique of Lightpainting… are an excellent example of them. With a camera, some lights and squeezing a little imagination, you get these incredible photographs without any editing. Without Photoshop!
Surely this type of photographs have drawn your attention, even perhaps have you ever wondered how do?
Today’s article will learn everything you need to start painting with light yourself and dazzle everyone.
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