Have you ever looked at one of your portfolio images from the past and thought, “I could do so much better on this with what I know now”?
I know I have. Heck, I go back and edit my images at least 3 times a year. I think this practice is an excellent idea for many reasons.
- Improved Editing Skills: As time goes on, your editing skills and techniques are likely to improve, allowing you to make better edits than you were able to when the photo was first taken.
- Fresh Perspective: Revisiting old photos can give you a fresh perspective on the image, and you may see things that you overlooked before. This can inspire new ideas for editing and improve the overall composition of the image.
- New Technology: With advancements in technology, you may have access to new editing tools and software that were unavailable when the photo was first taken.
- Nostalgia: Revisiting old photos can evoke feelings of nostalgia and bring back memories associated with the image. By editing the photo again, you can create a new version of the image that reflects your current emotions and feelings.
- Personal Growth: Editing old photos can be a way to reflect on your personal growth and development as a photographer. You can compare your old edits to current ones and see how far you’ve come in your skills and techniques.
In this course, I will show you how I will transform an older portfolio image with my newfound techniques to elaborate on my original artistic vision. Not only that, you’ll learn about what’s going on in your mind when you process an older photo with a new learning tool I’m calling Post-Artistic Vision Cognition.
What you will learn:
- • The importance of revisiting older images.
- • How your brain interprets older images with Artistic Vision Cognition
- • About the location, Second Beach in Olympic National Park
- • My entire workflow from beginning to end with all the new tools I am using to express my vision.
- • Why the 2017 version was not as successful as the 2023 version
What is Included:
- • 7 Videos – 90 Minutes
- • 40 Pages of Documentation
- • 1 Follow-Along Image