Perceptive Photographer Episode 16: Impact of Time

Hosted by Daniel j Gregory

June 29, 2015

Episode Number:


As a very busy month comes to a close, I got to thinking about the notion of time. I have so many tools for helping me better deal with managing my time. From multiple calendars to computer programs to help me manage my task list, I am still always at a loss for time.

As I was working on getting ahead, I got to think about how my approach to time might be seen in my photographs. With a tendency to prefer to shoot longer shutter speed images, it got me thinking about the idea that maybe my subconscious was interested in extending time and the only way was in my photographs. So in in this podcast, I take a look at the notion of time and how it can impact not just how we shoot images but also how we examine the image and ultimately the photographer.


Links mentioned in Podcast
The Photographer’s Eye*


*Amazon affilate link.

Affiliate Links

This website may use affiliate links. This means when you purchase something through links marked as affiliate links (usually noted by a *), I may receive a small commission at no extra cost to you. I only recommend products and services that I personally use or have tested.

New Course at KelbyOne

The power of two & working with diptychs

The power of two & working with diptychs

In this week’s podcast, we talk about how editing and selecting images for diptychs or triptychs can make for more interesting work and boost your creativity in approaching your work.

How much does that photograph cost?

How much does that photograph cost?

In this week’s podcast, I share some thoughts on pricing your work and selling your work as art for the wall. Rather than focusing on what to price, I’ll share with you some of the key things to consider when pricing your work and taking those first step

Has digital really changed photography that much?

Has digital really changed photography that much?

Normally when I get asked about film and digital, I talk about the darkroom days being less and less easy to find, changes in media, or how the industry has shifted. I might tell a story about how I used to work versus how I work today. This time I had a very quick response that could have been seen as tongue in cheek, but in the end, it seemed to be an answer that really resonated in the conversation. After all, a story is a story, and light is light.

This week’s podcast talks about my answer to this wonderful question and how I have evolved over time as a photographer to land on what I think is a great way to think about how we all deal with changes in the photographic industry.