Tom Mackie Images Logo
|
|

SHOOTING ARCHITECTURAL INTERIORS

13TH MAY '201 MIN READ

SHARE ON

 

Tom Mackie shows that there’s more to a building than its exterior. He offers tips and techniques on how to create great images of architectural interiors.

When you think of striking architectural images, it’s usually exteriors that spring to mind, but it’s often a building’s interior that reveal the most intriguing and eye-catching picture opportunities. Photographing interiors involves a completely different way of thinking – about exposure, composition and lighting, not to mention working around over-zealous security guards. But, with these tried-and-tested tips for tackling these issues, you’ll be able to create some amazing interior images.

To read the entire article, please click here to download the PDF.

Originally published in Amateur Photographer Magazine

YOU MAY ALSO LIKE…

 

See the light(house): top tips for maximising your landscape compositions

Pro landscape photographer Tom Mackie goes on location at Happisburgh Lighthouse in Norfolk to show how varying your composition creates better images. I was recently asked to shoot a pro/apprentice feature for NPhoto, the Nikon user magazine, spending a day with local Norfolk photographer Tom Barrett and showing him how to improve his landscape techniques, […]

read more

 

5 TIPS to IMPROVE Your LANDSCAPE PHOTOGRAPHY

1. Anticipate the Light – Lighting is one of the most important aspects of a great photograph. Take the time to become familiar with your subject under different lighting conditions throughout the day, then decide when would be the best time to photograph it. I generally prefer side lighting as it brings out the contours […]

read more

 

Get the best from content-aware fill in Photoshop

Content-aware fill is such a useful tool in Photoshop as it will save you so much time removing unwanted, distracting elements from your photos. In the early days of Photoshop we would use the clone tool to remove things, but sometimes the results were patchy at best, especially with subtle gradation of tones. Then came […]

read more