Street Photography

My Black’n’White settings for FujiFilm Cameras | Daniel Eliasson

The FujiFilm X100s is a great camera for street photography. Small enough to always carry with you, but competent enough to produce great black’n’white photos straight out of the camera. The predefined BnW film simulations in the camera are a bit dull. The photos will be very tame with low contrast. I really like deep black’n’white photos. The darkest parts should be black and the white should be crisp but not blown out. To achieve this I usually modify the standard settings a bit. Note that if you shoot in RAW, the Monochrome settings will be lost. Set the camera to shoot JPEG or both RAW + JPEG to use the photos straight out of the camera……..

Source: www.streetpeople.se
 


Fuji X100S

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Streets of Nice | Gabor Nagy #Fuji X-T1

It’s been a month now that we have spent a couple of days in Nice where we had great time. We did long walks in the city, visited few of its historical places and we had some amazing food. Oh, and the real french baguette, I know it’s “just” bread, but I absolutely loved it. Every night on our way back to the hotel we bought few pastries and a baguette, even if we had dinner. By the third night my daughter Hanna said – “Daddy not a baguette again!” – when she saw what I got from the bakery. What can I say, I didn’t loose weight for sure, despite the kilometres of walk every day. Overall we had a wonderful time and I also managed to capture some street scenes in and around Nice and Monaco. All images were taken with the Fuji X-Pro1 and the X-T1. Enjoy …..

Source: www.gaborimages.com
 


Fuji X-T1

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How I Use Black Tape on My Fujifilm X100 for Street Photography |
Olafs Osh

You can solve everything with black tape. If not, you just don’t have enough tape. In this post, I’ll show you how I prepare my Fujifilm X100 camera for street shooting. It will cover my specific style of shooting, so some things might not work for you. Here’s how I shoot: I shoot fully manual except for Auto ISO, which I set on 1600 or 3200. For the most part I use zone focusing and tend to keep the camera in my palm and inside my jacket’s pocket (that will be obvious below). Lets start with the bottom. Piece of tape covers the speaker. It does prevent moisture and dust from entering a camera, especially that, if you put it down, you’ll probably do it bottom facing down. No need to worry about dusty table or spilled/beer/milk. And since I have muted all the sounds and don’t do any video recording, speakers are useless………

Source: petapixel.com
 


Fujifilm X100 & Accessories

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Interview with street and documentary photographer Marco Larousse |
Mirrorlessons

This week’s interview is with Marco Larousse, a street, documentary and fine art photography from Hamburg in Germany who shoots both digital and film. An official Fujifilm X Photographer, he has been using the X100 series since the first model appeared on the market. He also runs a blog called Fuji X-Files where he documents his experiences with X series cameras…..

Source: www.mirrorlessons.com
 


Fujifilm X100s

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Paris, two primes and the Fuji X-T1 | Nick Lasure

Imagine walking the streets of Paris, or any other city for that matter, with a light weight & compact camera system that is both subtle in looks and impressive in performance. Imagine being able to smartly & quickly change settings, blend in to the crowd and get the results you want. What does this camera look like? I’ll cut right to the chase and state it’s the Fuji X-T1. Having recently switched from shooting Nikon DSLRs to Fuji mirrorless I was admittedly somewhat apprehensive taking a photo intensive trip without my trusty DSLR. I’d grown quite accustomed to shooting Nikon for nearly 10 years and wasn’t quite comfortable yet with the X-T1 before hopping on our flight to Paris. This trip would be an excellent opportunity to both further my familiarity with the X-T1 and determine if it really is a replacement of the tried & true DSLR. I brought along two prime lenses, the Fuji XF 23mm f/1.4 and the Rokinon 12mm f/2.0 for going wide. The simplicity and sharpness of shooting with only prime lenses would prove to be a great test of the camera’s abilities. There are several good reviews out there for the Fuji X-T1 so I won’t spend time rehashing what you may have read already, listing boring specs or worry about pixel peeping. Instead I’ll focus on what my main concerns are for real life shooting, favorite features and whether or not the X-T1 qualifies as ‘professional’ in my book. And perhaps more importantly, is it really the DSLR killer? …….

Source: www.nicklasurephotography.com

Street Photography with the X series | Gary Perlmutter

This article is a guide to help you choose the best Fuji X series model for street photography. Let’s start at the beginning with a bit of background. I am a professional wedding photographer whose work brings in the money that feeds my family, but it’s my passion for street photography that feeds my soul. (However I do now supplement my income by teaching street photography workshops). I have been practicing street photography since before I even realized that the pictures I were taking had a name! In that time, I have always sought to find the perfect street camera, and subsequently owned and tried every conceivable brand that includes Canon, Nikon through to the infamous Leica.To give you some further detail, these cameras included the Nikon V1 (truly underrated camera, only the small 1” sensor let it down), Leica M6 and M8 (great street cameras if like zone focusing, but for me rangefinder focusing was too slow). Leica X2 (great quality, but its AF speed was too slow and the external EVF should have been built in!). Before that, I used one of the original Canon G series compacts: this was ok but its optical viewfinder was no better than looking through a keyhole and on the latest version they have removed it altogether!

Source: fujilove.com
 


Fuji X100S

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On the Street with a Fuji XT1 and the XF35mm F1.4 | Mike Ricci

I took to the streets of downtown Denver armed with my Fuji Xt1 and the XF35mm F1.4 lens. I find this to be the perfect street setup for me, nice and light with superb image quality. While the XF35mm is not the fastest lens to focus the image quality is second to none and on the XT1 focus speed is more than adiquite…….

Source: www.mikericciphoto.com
 


Fujifilm Fujinon XF 35mm F1.4

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Winter Doldrums Defeated By … Andre’ The Fuji X100s | Streetshooter

It’s no secret that Phila has not paid the Spring Summer weather service so now we have Winter. It’s ok, we just have people on the street freezing and homeless, people committing murders, divorces, marriages, babies being borne, young people and even old people dying. There’s lots going on here and maybe if I wasn’t so damn cold I could get off my azz from the couch and stop watching CNN. Well, this is called winter doldrums and it’s a disease that creeps in when the wether gets cold and stays until it warms up.  There is no known cure NOR HAS THERE EVER BEEN FOR THIS WINTER DOLDRUM SICKNESS. So a few dayz passed and Tanya said get the hell off your ass and get some exercise. I thought to my self, Shooter, maybe she’s right. So I went upstairs to the office and sat at the Mac and started exercising my fingers by typing and opening LR and looking at photos…….

Source: streetshooter.net
 


Fuji X100S

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Interview of Street Photographer Matthew Hart from Liverpool |
LensPeople

Matthew Hart aka Matt Hart is a Street photographer from Liverpool, England. He’s one of the very talented members of the f/50 Collective sharing their inspiring projects and stories with the world. We’ve already showcased works of its members John Meehan and Steve Coleman with their detailed interviews. Matthew’s photography is full of fun and frolic elements found on Streets and with an occasional discreet, silent and pensive shot coming by. Working primarily with Fuji X system cameras, Matthew also shoots events and teaches photography in training courses and workshops. In the interview below, Matthew tells us in great detail about his life, likings, preferences, and work……..

Source: lenspeople.com
 


Fuji X-Pro1

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How Famous Street Photographers Got Over
Their Fear of Shooting on the Street | Julius Motal

Street photography isn’t the easiest discipline. The idea of bringing one’s camera into an uncontrolled situation, where anything can happen and the scene is never the same, can be intimidating, and that’s understandable. What we thought would be helpful is a collection of experiences from several prominent street photographers about this very topic. So jump in and hear from some of the biggest names today. What is street photography? To keep it short and sweet, street photography is photographing people (although some may argue it does not need people) in their everyday lives who aren’t posing for you. If you take a photo of a street…this is not street photography. You just have to try and tell a story or capture something exceptional. It’s the biggest challenge: to make your photo interesting to the viewer. But I’m not too keen to discuss the in-depth definition as it’s just another rule / barrier to stop you shooting. I prefer to think of myself as an urban photographer rather than a street photographer. Being pigeon holed into street photography is a little too limiting considering it’s only a part of what I do, which I like to refer to as London Urban Photography. I shoot London’s diversity, in urban landscape, in people, architecture…….

Source: www.thephoblographer.com

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