If you haven’t heard of his work by now, please stop what you’re doing and check out his website, http://1013mm.com/.
We have been following his work for a long time and recently, we can across these set of photos below that took us back.
The photos themselves were beautiful! It turned out that they were also composites. The car itself couldn’t leave the garage and had to be shot there. John wanted to prove himself and really elevate his level of work with this car. He took the opportunity and hit a home run.
While it was there for several weeks, plenty of other reputable photographers had shot it and featured it. When it came time for me to shoot it, I just knew I had to do something different. I especially went out of my way to differentiate my shots from theirs. It was also a chance for me to prove to myself that I could shoot and composite photos seamlessly.
Check out the photos below along with the full blog post (link). He talks about what he went through to get the shots, more images, along with BTS photos of what the warehouse looked like. You will get a full sense of appreciation on how well he did and what this means.
Tim Tadder (http://www.timtadder.com/) is an accomplished photographer, who focuses primarily on highly creative conceptual work, with such brands as Gatorade, Timex, Columbia, Playstation, Crafstman, Yamaha, Sony, and many more.
With an exclusive look with Adobe TV, he shares a couple of secrets on how he uses the puppet warp for his benefit when doing composite work.
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He is known for his detailed composite work and dedication. What I love about the video is Joel really puts himself out there, by talking about where he came from, how hard he had to work to make it, and what he continually has to keep doing to keep ahead of the game. There is some valuable information that everyone can take away from.
Joel sounds like a great guy. Thanks to the group at Framed for putting this together.