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You are welcome to look through my pictures and leave comments. All pictures are my copyright.
Critique or advice are always appreciated. As is your time to write it, also.

Similarly, if you think my critique was helpful please remember to nominate it as Constructive Critique. I may not be very as well as I want to be, able to take the pictures I want, but I am happy to make others to improve theirs. Knowledge should be shared for the benefit of everyone.

All the best to your photographic journey.
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A quick view of pablophotographer's recent activity.

  • Deer Drinking

    I hear you have a good lens. I would crop the green top stripe at the top of the image, show less, avoid the mess Smile
    I like the idea of exploring the boundaries of the real world, so I would ask for more deer reflection on the ''water''. It's pity to halve animals in two.
    • 14 Feb 2016 4:27PM
  • Jocey

    Good job, excellent skin tones and superb lighting, bravo
    • 13 Feb 2016 10:18PM
  • To you

    Quote:A lovely image with great focus. also an interesting and varied portfolio. excellent photography.Grin

    thank you
    • 13 Feb 2016 7:21AM
  • portrait16-14

    I think tat the bottom arm should be wholly in the frame. It has reflected a lot of light though, so if I was to pull back retaining the same amount of light would have been a problem; the power of the lights should be lowered. It is a striking picture though, especially with that colour..
    • 12 Feb 2016 1:47PM
  • Lady bug🐞

    it looks good to me; the plant is very graphic and fits the frame nicely but since there is no direct light and shadows you can move the ladybug higher on that leaf so it appears to be on the crossing of an imaginary grid of to vertical and two horizontal lines, also known as rule of thirds.
    • 11 Feb 2016 8:23AM
  • silhouette

    Well done, it's an intriguing picture.
    Scened but underplayed, to my opinion. I would have expected more drama, you seem very capable to produce it, it is not the technical skill of the photo that is lacking, but the conceptual ability and work behind it that would make this raw material of photo shine.
    I had to magnify the photo too much to be able to distinguish if the child is holding the metalwork or it has its hand up like that to salute somebody. The metalwork does not look like a detention measure keeping the child captive in this dark room. Could the hand denote a goodbye gesture? To whom? Where is he or she? Does he/she come back or goes away? I would like to see another person , outside of the window, playing that role, creating this fictional story.
    Then I light my pipe and I think of literature, rather than the picture. And I recall of books as thick as the ones Knut Hamsun penned, very long stories - some very very boring - a dire contrast compared to some poems of just one or two lines that excited me like the poems written by Giuseppe Ungaretti or Yiannis Ritsos. And I see your picture with new eyes again. And it looks just right, a small bright window in somebody's life, a joyful day somewhere in a world where little may be as much. If it made you happy, you ought to be thankful.

    • 10 Feb 2016 6:34AM
  • love this model

    hello again;
    I decided to award this picture on the merits of styling mostly,
    but that should does not subtract anything from the artisan beauty of this photo.
    I appreciated the beautiful play of the hair, the left coming forward covering half of the face, the right part going backwards revealing the neck, it creates a nice diagonal. A play which combines, hiding and revealing in a single frame beautifully chosen to be presented in black and white. The hair that flies above the eyebrow is a good indication of time and a reminder that the outer beauty won't last forever. The model does not remind me Julia Roberts, If I was pushed to say whom does she look like I would say either Sandra Bullock or herself actually.
    • 9 Feb 2016 7:28PM
  • Welcome back Ross.
    • Posted on Ross_D's profile
    • 29 Jan 2014 10:50PM
  • I came to notice Iain due to a skillful set of pictures he had taken, quite innovative, very clear as concepts, and excellently executed.
    The last characterises all of his portfolio, as his skill shine.
    Iain is a proof that it is much better for a photographer to stop worrying about the equipment and start focusing on knowing to put it in good use and also of how important the imagination is for turning the ordinary into spectacular.
  • Tactile, well seen and well shot pictures. Congratulations IgorKo!
    • Posted on IgorKo's profile
    • 14 Mar 2013 3:13PM
  • I speak in a language which is not my own, with the conventions it has and it places on my opinion for Alda's work. I hope I shall be understood.

    Alda does not "take pictures" as a photographer. She "makes pictures" like a painter does. A painter has an idea, or a stimulus, and works with his/her tools to make it. I think Alda does the same but instead of brushes, she uses a camera. She portrays "inner thoughts" which she turns into images for other people to see. Not many people have that charisma and that doesn't mean any less for people who shoot more "formal" type of pictures.
    • Posted on Alda's profile
    • 3 Mar 2013 8:00PM
  • I shall agree with Karl above, I came to know glenn's work through his kind advice. His work is a meticulous celebration of light, shapes and life. His shots are well thought, not just opportunistic or lucky, "Sans tÍte", "Joy ride" prove a photographer who is not only able to conceptualise a picture but is readily prepared to make it happen also. I wish you all the best Glenn, it is a pleasure and honour to have you here.
    • Posted on GlennH's profile
    • 26 Feb 2013 9:10AM
  • Great work. Lighting, composing, timing work perfectly and harmoneously. Bravo.
  • Quality in a variety of subjects. Congratulations.
  • Welcome to EPZ.

    Shot to a professional standard.
  • Nice portfolio. Congratulations
    • Posted on stevewlb's profile
    • 27 Dec 2012 10:21PM
  • In this quiet and cold night let me bid you farewell with the words of Oscar Niemeyer, the great Brasilian architect, designer of the city of Brasilia and the UN district in NY (among others; http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_Oscar_Niemeyer_works ) who passed away a few days ago in old age: "When they ask me if the idea of people admiring my work in future, when I will be deseased, pleases me I remind them that these people, too, will pass away at some time. Everything has a beginning and an end. I have. You have. Architecture has [an end]. We must try for the best, yet remain humble. Nothing lasts for ever."

    Monuments or miniatures we all contribute to the human civilazation.
    May your Soul Rest in Peace.
    • Posted on f8's profile
    • 9 Dec 2012 11:11PM