Art History

Photography, in the storm of transformation (part1)


Photography and video images distinction

Putting motion pictures next to moving video images as two different effects from the same category may seem a bit tempting at first glance. However, a closer look reveals that these two modes of artistic expression are very different from each other and are different not only in purpose but in the final product. We should not overlook this distinction, even when a single artist creates the two art types.

Contemporary photography is far more stylistically diverse than video and technically and artistically covers a broader range. What artists can create with video largely depends on the type of equipment at their disposal. Of course, the availability of equipment, in turn, depends on the needs and demands of the consumer market. However, the central difficulty is that amateur users determine this public demand than professionals.

Photography has occupied an essential and fundamental place, as the leading illustrator of our society’s image today. This medium is familiar to everyone, and at the same time, technically, it uses a wide range of various possibilities. The movements in the fourth quarter of the twentieth century indicate the rapid expansion of what should we call photographic self-awareness and self-belief. The first comprehensive book describing the early history of photography was Helmut and Ellison Gransheim, published in 1969.

An essential aspect of the recent photography experience is the rediscovery of techniques in the production of photography that seemed to have been forgotten forever in the past. For example, Chuck Close has cleverly analyzed the effects of photography in his paintings. He has recently created a collection of images using the oldest photographic techniques.

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