Chances are you’ve seen one of Jack
Hollingsworth’s images in Apple’s
popular #ShotoniPhone advertising
campaign. A longtime commercial
and stock photographer whose
clients include Getty, Corbis, the Four
Seasons Hotels and Singapore Tourism,
Hollingsworth primarily began using his
iPhone for professional work in 2011.
And though he still takes a DSLR on
assignment, he’s captured over 500,000
photographs in 20 different countries
with 7 different iPhone models.
Here, Hollingsworth shares some of
his top tips for taking great iPhone
SEMINAR: A PHOTOGRAPHIC APPROACH
TO IPHONE PHOTOGRAPHY
DATE/TIME: SATURDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2:00-4:00 PM
HOW TO FORGE RELATIONSHIPS
ON PERSONAL AND
Jennifer McClure shares her networking insights.
by brienne walsh
Jennifer McClure considers her series “Laws of Silence,” which
explores loneliness, fear and longing in narrative imagery, to be her
most successful work to date. She could never have completed it
without the help of others. “As [the series] progressed and I continued
photographing my fears, I eventually realized that my fears weren’t
even my own, that I had inherited them from other people,” she says.
“This project never would have evolved without having others tell me
• Focus on the fundamentals—
whether my intentions matched the evidence.”
McClure has always photographed the personal, using friends,
family and herself as subjects in her work. However, she believes in
the power of social media and networking as a means to find subjects.
“Say, for instance, that you were the child of a Baptist preacher and this
had a deep effect on how you grew up,” she says. “You could use your
networks to find other children of similar upbringing, or churches you
had never heard of to inquire within.”
Using the personal to reach out to others, McClure believes, helps
to build sorely needed communities, and also, to create much more
lasting universal work. •
exposure, focus and white balance.
• There are no “best” apps—the best
apps serve your shooting
personality, experience, style and
• Get close to your subjects rather
than “pinching and zooming.”
• Shoot with burst mode to capture
objects in motion, and then
edit your selects afterwards.
• Auto settings typically give you the
image you’re looking for 80 percent
of the time.
• Don’t shoot in square—it will detract
from the pixel quality of an image.
• Use the exposure compensation
slider on your iPhone camera to
adjust the light.
• The iPhone “by its nature has
‘deep focus’ on everything,”
Hollingsworth says, so pay attention
shares his top tips.
by brienne walsh
Photos © Jack Hollingsworth
MASTER CLASS: DIVINING THE PERSONAL: HOW TO
BRING YOUR LIFE TO YOUR PROJECTS
DATE/TIME: FRIDAY, OCTOBER 27, 8:00-10:00 AM