terça-feira, agosto 21, 2012



O Discípulo
…apesar de usar o sarcasmo intimidador, atento observa aquele de quem dizem ter despertado…
…mais uma apontamento rápido feito em caderno de viagem Moleskine, com uma esferográfica Bic Laranja Fina de cor Preta, que foi digitalizado por um digitalizador flatbed Epson Perfection 4180 Photo, com o prog de digitalização Xsane 0.998. Depois o ficheiro resultante foi colorido sumáriamente em Gimp 2.8, com o auxilio de uma mesa gráfica Wacom Bamboo; tudo em sistema operativo Linux na Distro «Fedora 17» com GUI Gnome 3, num Emachines EL1850…

segunda-feira, julho 30, 2012

In the Studio


In the Studio_001, upload feito originalmente por Nuno Teixeira - Lopes.

...foto tirada discretamente com camera ultracompacta durante o decorrer de uma aula minha de Estúdio, enquanto alunos estavam em processo criativo e de aplicação de conhecimentos adquiridos...

Trabalho de Estúdio no IPF

...alunos em processo criativo durante as minhas aulas de Estúdio...

sexta-feira, fevereiro 18, 2011

sexta-feira, janeiro 21, 2011

INTERVIEW: "Stephen Shore with Noah Sheldon and Roger White" (2005)[excerto]

«(...)This gets to something that may actually relate more to what we can call pre-visualization. If you go back in photographic literature past Ansel Adams and Minor White to Edward Weston, who gave them those terms, what he describes is something very similar to what in sports coaching is called imaging. And the idea behind it is: I'm a basketball player, and can spend hours a day practicing free throws, and at some point my muscles develop a kind of intelligence. They know the feel of the ball. But there's so many muscles from my feet to the 3 tips of my fingers involved in shooting a free-throw, if I tried to consciously control each of those muscles I couldn't do it. But if I'd spent hours every day practicing so that I'd developed a kind of muscular knowledge, then if I had an image in my mind of the ball going through the hoop, that image will be a coordinating factor, it will coordinate all the muscular decisions. So in photography there's a kind of visual education that's gone on for years, seeing the world and taking a picture as a result. And doing this in different situations over and over again. Your visual muscles become educated and then the mental image you have of the picture will control your formal decisions, and that will create the result.(...)»