- Copyright: All rights remain to the file and print with the photographer, to be used only with their prior consent. Exhibition print will not be sold, but used in our flatfile at Black Box Gallery only to promote the photographers work.
- Entry fee: $35 per entry (up to 5 photos)
- Entry deadline: 11th April 2023
- Who can enter: Open to all photographers, worldwide.
Theme: Trees and Water
Black Box Gallery is excited to announce a juried group photo show on Trees and Water. This exhibition will look to feature both subjects in a dynamic and diverse exhibition on contemporary photography. Trees and Water are both powerful and important subjects. Water can be an ocean, a river, a pool, a fountain, rain or mist or fog, lakes, snow and waves. And Trees can be great subjects of composition, giving the picture a strong foundation to play with the visual elements of space and time. This exhibit will look at both subjects and the powerful visual language of contemporary photographers who are exploring and documenting these exciting subjects. There is a lot of space here for magical and poetic pictures, explore your technique and ideas, the gallery looks forward to hosting a dynamic and exciting exhibition.
- Exhibition in Black Box Gallery, Portland Oregon (May 1-20, 2023)
- Black Box will provide for free all framing, matting and printing for the exhibitions.
Juror: Todd Johnson
Submission of digital images by email: [email protected]
Image requirements: Jpeg format; 1024 pixels on the longest side at 72 DPI, 2MB or less each (saved). The photographers who are selected into the exhibition will provide a high resolution Tiff file for our gallery to print for the exhibition.
PHOTOGRAPHY TIPS FOR YOU:
Light is one of the most important factors in any photograph, but this is especially true for landscape photography. If the light doesn’t do a scene justice, then it really won’t matter how great the location is or how you compose your photo; the image will fail.
So what’s the right light for landscape images? It does vary depending on your photographic goals, the weather, and the scene itself, but the best light is generally early in the morning or late in the afternoon (the golden hour). The time just before sunrise and just after sunset – known as the blue hour – is also very nice, though the lack of sun does lead to certain technical difficulties.
That said, don’t limit yourself based purely on the light. Part of the challenge of landscape photography is adapting and coping with different lighting conditions; for example, great landscape photos can be captured even on stormy or cloudy days. The key is to use the best light whenever you can and to make the most of the less-ideal light when you can’t.
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