Robert & Shana ParkeHarrison I appreciate the black and white photos they compose. This photo and perspective may be viewed in numerous ways. I view it as if someone feels small. They are trying so hard to get something across. While this is an oxymoron we know that these flowers take no effort to be blown apart. However this man hanging on is shouting for attention.
This photo is by British photographer Martin Parr. He has a vast sense of humor. His photographs are serious however they have a silly side to them. The pattern of the subjects rinsing off is a average shot you would see everyday however the and the contrast between the two makes it extraordinary, and silly.
Harold Roth, Williamsburg Bridge, 1947 Harolds photographs give the viewer a different perspective of New York. He captures beautiful landscapes, in a way most people do not see. The varies subjects in his photos draw you in to look more, you can almost feel that you are in the same location as the photo.
Gregory Crewdson The scenes he composes look like shots from a movie scene. The situations he manipulates together could happen in real life. In this photo this man looks distraught, he has lost everything right before his eyes. It makes you question how did this happen, why is he alone, is this his house?
This photo is by Bresson. He is known for his decisive moments. He captures great photos that take great patience and quick thinking. This photo casting a fish net out in the ocean is beautiful. Capturing the open waters and the single fisherman throwing his net out at the perfect moment! It makes you wonder how long or how many times he waited for this perfect shot.
Gregory Crewdson His photographs are very staged. All of them have a lot of detail and information. His photos tell a story, and depending on the viewer, it can vary. I am more drawn to candid photographs however a photograph that can tell a story, in my opinion, are worth a 1000 words.