It is technically illegal to publish someone's face without their explicit permission in Austria, which essentially outlaws street photography (or at least the publishing of it within Austria). Unfortunately there is a further law that you can't photograph someone without their permission either if they are recognizable when you photograph them (hopefully I've summarized the legal situation enough). This makes street photography extremely difficult in Austria because of Austria's privacy laws. Essentially photos such as this one showing only someone's backside are truly within the letter of the law.
Taken from the top deck of the Carnival Fascination cruise ship, this is a photo of a moonrise over the Atlantic Ocean.
Taken aboard the Carnival Fascination during a rain storm through which the ship sailed.
The newest addition to the camera family is a Ciro-Flex Model D, a very simple TLR camera made in the USA during the late 1940s that uses 120 film.
This evening I attempted at making an improvised light box. My previous product shots in this project have been done with a homemade light box but this time I set myself a challenge, namely how well could I make a shot using only a sheet and my three flashes in a confined space. Turns out not as well as I had hoped but I learned a few things and since I started this whole project 365 with the goal of experimentation, it worked out. Unfortunately sometimes experiments fail and this is evidence of such a case. The way I made my lightbox was drooping the sheet over the edge of my bed, placing a flash behind the sheet that was under the bed and then laying two ends of the sheet over the other flashes. I tried out various configurations and was able to come up with a few effects but none that really worked aside from this one. Unfortunately I am not entirely happy with this as there is no where for the light to reflect, so the light ends up remaining extremely hot on the sides as is plainly evident in the photo. Again, I learned a few things that I can apply in the future and that's what matters.