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Building on this legacy, the program today thoroughly examines both film and digital photography while encouraging a diversity of approaches. Students master technical skills as they work in state-of-the-art digital facilities, learn traditional and alternative darkroom processes, and develop a deep understanding of the medium's history and contemporary directions.
The facilities in the photography department provide a professional workspace, including state of the art digital labs, a professional lighting studio and portable lighting systems, fully equipped traditional black and white darkrooms, and facilities for antiquarian and alternative processes. The department's courses and facilities also serve students in other majors who have met course prerequisites.
Explore the inherent dimensionality of the photograph, from the physical presence of the print to the expanding relationship between photography and the sculptural form. The photograph, which purports to transmute reality into a fixed 2D realm, can distort, complicate, and tease constructed materials and environments (both physical and digital) to great effect. Similarly, the photograph can quickly become a 3D object with the act of folding a printed image in half. Through a series of assignments, aimed at establishing the technical and critical means by which to investigate what constitutes a photograph, students make work and pose questions that probe the ever-shifting boundaries of the Post-Internet image.
Want to see some adrenaline-pumping photography Editor Dale Baskin spent three days last summer photographing rodeo in Montana with the Canon EOS R3. Follow along as he shares his journey, and find out how the R3's eye-controlled autofocus played a role.
A blog post from Panasonic touts the ways its organic film CMOS sensor can control color spill between pixels, giving more accurate color in challenging lighting, but doesn't propose photography as something the sensor is suited for.
Digital sensors are at the heart of digital photography, but their development sometimes gets obscured by the marketing claims made along the way. We take a look at how sensors have developed since the early days of CCD, to better understand the milestones of the past and what's really going on today.
The Photography program combines aesthetic and technical skills with a foundation of photographic theory and history to prepare students for careers in commercial photography, creative/artistic photography, and documentary photography.
The Photography program is home of the Baldwin Photographic Gallery, known for its exhibits of works by many of the world's most renowned photographers. The Baldwin Photographic Collection and Archive which contains numerous masterpieces of photography are also managed by the Photography program.
Introduces simple and multiple image photography, principles, methods, theory, and practice for both Photography majors and non-Photography majors. Explores digital camera anatomy, operating, and handling while discussing proper in-camera exposure, metering, focusing, shutter speeds, apertures, depth of field, and camera accessories. Basic principles of lighting, design, and image composition discussed. Digital darkroom techniques and image manipulation using tools such as Photoshop included. Emphasis placed on cameras with manual controls. Students required to own a digital camera with manual controls. Must have working knowledge of the Macintosh computer system.
Explores the capacity to tell a story as a predominant aspect of still photography and photo-related imagery. Sequence, series, the grid, linear and nonlinear approaches, and literary models explored as the deep structure of subject. Includes lectures, films, readings, writing, and workshops aimed at helping students understand these strategies and their practical applications.
Investigates intersections between photography and artistic, cultural, political, and societal concerns prior to and since the introduction of photography. Photographers, photographic processes, and movements within photography framed through ideas and topics as they relate to broader concepts of how photography has shaped and been shaped by outside forces.
Introduces theoretical and critical issues of photographic practices. Enhances photographic language by discussing photographs, photographers, and contemporary issues within the practice of photography. Students read and respond to selected essays, critical articles, and critical reviews of photography and photographic exhibitions.
Use of digital cameras and flatbed scanners as image capture devices and digital printers as image output devices. Software programs, applications, and discussion topics focus on camera operation, file formats, and the aesthetic and ethical issues surrounding photography. Software applications used to explore creative and experimental possibilities for processing and manipulating photographs.
Students use learned skills and concepts to develop a semester-long photography project of their personal choice. Project can be completed in a variety of photographic medium(s) discussed and approved by instructor prior to registration period. Exhibition is required during the annual MTSU Photography Student Show.
Part two of two required courses for photography students in their senior year. Students will continue work on the self-directed project from Capstone I. Course culminates in written thesis and required exhibition during the MTSU Photography Capstone Show.
Studio lighting course focusing on various aspects of a professional commercial photography practice. Students gain experience in assessment of lighting schematics, proper handling of gear, and various camera trigger devices while working with product, fashion, and portrait style images. Introduces full frame DSLR cameras, medium format cameras, macro photography, and professional lighting equipment. Utilizes studios equipped with tabletop, seamless backdrops, and the Cyc wall.
Prerequisite: Admission to candidacy in Photography or permission of instructor. Introduces and explores various subject matters, approaches, and/or topics in the medium of photography. May be repeated for up to 9 hours with different topic.
PHOT 1050 - Basic Digital Photography3 credit hoursIntroduces simple and multiple image photography, principles, methods, theory, and practice for both Photography majors and non-Photography majors. Explores digital camera anatomy, operating, and handling while discussing proper in-camera exposure, metering, focusing, shutter speeds, apertures, depth of field, and camera accessories. Basic principles of lighting, design, and image composition discussed. Digital darkroom techniques and image manipulation using tools such as Photoshop included. Emphasis placed on cameras with manual controls. Students required to own a digital camera with manual controls. Must have working knowledge of the Macintosh computer system. 59ce067264