Dear (lovely and coveted clients),
It’s been busy around our studio. My client, ZachTheatre.org just opened their 2017-2018 season with the musical, “Singin' in the Rain.” My company shot the production stills, advertising images, and several promotional videos about the production. One of the coolest parts of the play is when the lead actor, and then the cast, actually dance in the rain. The tech crew created a rain device that delivers the drops from the front of stage to the back, and from side to side.
Here’s a link to the video interview with the choreographer and the director: https://vimeo.com/237315221 Complete with tap dancing in the rain!
The video racked up over 8,000 views in its first 48 hours online!
The musical is a lot of fun and it’s playing thru October 29th.
Please keep me in mind if you need photography and/or video production. Umbrellas provided, if necessary...
All the best, Kirk
Kirk Tuck Video and Photography
Industrial Strength Imaging.
If you are a decent technical photographer it's so easy to fall into the trap of loving each incremental camera improvement...
A reader assumed that this was an m4:3rd camera shot. He suggested that
captioning it as such would further nail down the argument I am making below.
Sadly, it was not made with an m4:3rds camera.
It was made with a ONE INCH CAMERA.
People who find themselves all pumped up by the "perceived" difference between a Nikon D810 and a D850 need to have their heads examined. People who denigrate the "smaller formats" as being somehow inadequate are self deluding. No strength of magic wand will make an idea better. No amount of purchase power will replace the hard won skills of seeing well and imagining better.
It's a pursuit as senseless as the pursuit of raw horsepower. The internet is like a crowded freeway at rush hour. Your Dodge Viper may have crazy amounts of horsepower but in Austin, Texas, on the Mopac "Expressway", you'll be right in line behind that 120 horsepower, 1996 Toyota Corolla (with no wheel covers) and you'll both be going the same 15 MPH for miles at a time. The only difference being that you wasted a lot of money buying and gassing up the Viper.
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