Reading
blue-triangle-element

Articles

PFRE is the original online resource for real estate and interior photographers. Since 2006, it has been a community hub where like-minded professionals from around the world gather to share information with a common goal of improving their work and advancing their business. With thousands of articles, covering hundreds of topics, PFRE offers the most robust collection of educational material in our field. The history of real estate photography has been documented within these pages.
All Articles
blue-triangle-element

Latest

Using the Spot Healing Brush in Photoshop

Learn how to smooth in Photoshop with the help of this article, which includes our best tips, guided steps and recommended tools.

COMMUNITY
blue-triangle-element

Forum

The PFRE Community Forum is an online resource for discussing the art and business of Real Estate and Interior Photography.
Join The Discussion
blue-triangle-element

Latest

View Now
Contest
blue-triangle-element

OVERVIEW

For over a decade, photographers from around the world have participated in PFRE’s monthly photography contests, culminating in the year-end crowning of PFRE’s Photographer of the Year. With a new theme each month and commentary offered by some of the finest real estate & interior photographers anywhere, these contests offer a fun, competitive environment with rich learning opportunities. 

Contest Rules
blue-triangle-element

CURRENT CONTESTS

View / Submit
blue-triangle-element

PAST CONTESTS

View Archive
Resources
blue-triangle-element

Resources

PFRE prides itself on the depth and breadth of the information and professional development resources it makes available to our community. Our goal is to help real estate and interior photographers be successful while bringing the community together and elevating the industry as a whole.
blue-triangle-element

Conference News

No items found

3 comments on “Entry 428”

  1. Nice little vignette. But with such a tight composition, shots like this need to be dead-on, and this one is just slightly off for me. I think it's because that bench isn't perfectly centered with the bed. And the artwork isn't perfectly centered with the window (or the bed). Therefore the bench is somewhat centered in the frame, but the bed has more on the right than the left. I also would really love to see all the way to the feet of the bench to kind of anchor the foreground. Even more so than some of the stuff up top. All that being said, the light is really pretty, especially on the fabric on top of the bench and that little pillow in the front. When you go for tight comps like this, precision is key. The photographer might have awarded themself some more grace if they opened up the composition slightly to include a bit more around the edges.

  2. Agree with Michael’s points. Really nice, striking image. I think the lighting and processing have been very well handled. I do appreciate the graphic, rather two-dimensional quality here, but still think I’d like to see a bit more spatial depth in the composition. At this focal length, everything appears to be in the same plane, from the headboard down to the foot of the bed. Guess my preference would be to see the space a little less compressed, for more depth/dimension to the bed.

  3. Way to tight. As Julie said, "at this focal length, everything appears to be in the same plane ..." The bed looks like it consists of a headboard, some pillows and a blanket, with no actual place to sleep.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

magnifiercrossmenucross-circle