The Liberating Lens multimedia project at the University of Michigan's Frankel Center for Judaic Studies was incubated in the New Media in Jewish Studies Collaborative, an initiative of Citizen Film and the Institute for Israel and Jewish Studies at Columbia University. // firstname.lastname@example.org
It’s interesting how you can see only some of the numbers on the clock. It adds to your idea that moving fast in life will leave you with less details to appreciate.
I love the lighter, evanescent shadow of the clock in the background. Although this photo only compromises of greys, blacks, and whites, the contrast between the colors are eminent.
I was with you while you were making this photo in the dark room, and although you said you “messed” up, it turned out wonderful. I really love this image, it evokes a powerful sense of time. Even if you didn’t mean to make it look like it’s moving it made it a much stronger photo.
AWESOME JOB 😉
This is a wonderful example of “happy accidents” in photography! Even though you moved the print tray slightly while you were printing the image in the darkroom – the overlap creates a lovely composition – especially with your passing time motif. It is also a straight-up GREAT image of a timepiece set near a window for outstanding lighting effects and depth-of-field. The BEST example of Still Life photography from that unit because you made it your own!