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The Elements Of Art In Photography



A time existed when humanity only had their eyes, imagination, and memory to capture beautiful sceneries from the environment. Cameras paved the way to help people capture those moments longer than before.

Various photographers aim to let their viewers see the beauty in each picture, and they achieve that by piecing the different elements of art into their images. Some of these elements are:

Texture
Texture in photography refers to the visual quality of a surface to the point of interest in an image. Combining color, shape, and tone helps bring the texture that photographers employ in their photos.

Capturing detailed images tends to be a vital aspect of capturing lifelike textures from different people, places, and objects. For instance, if you take a snowy mountain photo, the person viewing the photograph might feel as if they can touch the snow in the image.

But, like with many photography rules, there’s no single rule in applying texture to different photographs. One example is film photography. Although several film cameras can capture sharp photos, film images' textures might look rough compared to digital images. However, film photography enthusiasts can see the beauty in this particular art form. The vintage appeal may portray stunning images, especially if other art elements are present to create a cohesive photo.



Lines
Look at the world around you, and you'll notice that several objects have lines. You may find lines on books, tables, and smartphones, to name a few objects. These lines, if used correctly, can help create visually appealing images when captured with trained eyes.

Lines become an essential component of the overall composition of images as they direct the viewers' eyes into moving to a focal point. Without lines, some viewers might find it challenging to search for an image's main subject.

Photographers can use different lines in composing masterfully captured photographs, and these are:

• Diagonal lines
• Converging lines
• Curved lines
• Vertical lines
• Leading lines
• Implied lines

Although these lines help direct viewers to look at a subject, each line has a specific role. For example, vertical lines help represent growth and length, helping the subject look taller or lengthier than usual. On the other hand, horizontal lines represent stability. Use these lines to make the subject look broader than average, which might be ideal for certain landscape photos.

Next, leading lines help point the ‘direction’ of the photo. For example, a New Zealand photography image may convey a seat placed diagonally on a sandy beach. But, that piece of furniture is the leading line, as it points to the direction of the horizon.

Using the correct lines in a particular photograph will help convey its message. Otherwise, the image might look cluttered if these elements seem to be all over the place.

Colors
Colors, in an artistic sense, help impact emotions and moods in different photographs. If you follow photography as an art form, playing with colors allows the viewers of your photos to seemingly 'bond' with the subjects. For example, an image of a child playing in the field might exude shades of red, orange, and yellow. These warm colors promote the delivery of activeness or being emotionally charged. Conversely, cool colors tend to create a more gentle approach to sending emotions, such as a landscape image of a river.

Using the right color can positively impact the entire image. On that note, the opposite might be correct in using the wrong images. For instance, take the previous example of a happy child playing in the field. Next, edit the photograph to have more cool colors than warm shades. Looking at that relatively new image might present mixed feelings. The cool colors present calm senses, but the kid in the photo seems to be portraying energy.

But, the absence of color may also convey a powerful image. Throughout generations, several photographers use black and white imagery for portrait, landscape, wedding, and other photography fields. Perhaps, one reason is that eliminating bright or cool colors in a picture tends to create images in their raw form. Subjects tend to pop more in black and white photos, and each supporting element becomes highlighted throughout the frame. Hence, several photographers practice black and white photography to practice compositions.

Conclusion
Texture, color, and lines are some of the important elements of art in photography. Applying these components each time you capture a moment or scenery may help create awe-inspiring photos for the world to admire. Practice incorporating these elements into each photo you take, and you might be on your way to becoming a world-renowned photographer.










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