Kevin Ames is a lifelong lover of photography. His professional career has taken him on assignments in Belgium, the Philippines, Canada, Italy, France, and in practically all of the United States. He is a passionate photographer, educator, and writer. His commercial career spans almost four decades, making architectural, industrial, fashion, and portrait photographs. Instagram: amesphoto; Twitter: @amesphoto; www.kevinamesphotography.com
Framing in photography is often used to direct the viewer's eye towards the subject of an image. Here's what it is and how to best use it.
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There's a timeless allure to black and white photography. Without the distraction of colors, the viewer's attention is drawn directly to the subject, the composition, and, most importantly, the contrast. But within this monochromatic world, there's a niche that stands out even more vividly: high contrast black and white photography.
This style magnifies the power of shadows and highlights, creating images that aren't just memorable—they're arresting. Contrast, especially when heightened, can make a photograph speak volumes, turning a simple capture into a story of light and darkness.