Perspective is a term often used in many art forms with various meanings. Like the saying, “Objects in the mirror are closer than they appear” in the rearview mirror of cars, a photo’s perspective can trick us to believe in something with skillful manipulation by the photographer. Perspective implies the spatial relation and standpoint volume when used in reference to photography techniques. Below are three types of photographic perspectives, which mean the rendering of objects on the photo and how we view them.
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Linear Perspective Photography
When an object featuring a backdrop is captured using a wide-angle lens, the photo gives the viewers an impression of image depth as parallel lines converge in the picture plane. In fact, the parallel lines can be implied or they can come in the form of physical lines as seen on telephone poles or foreshortening of parts of the body.
Our eyes and especially our brains are built to strain to see objects in the distance, especially on a panoramic photo featuring a vast backdrop. This is because the light reflections from the distant objects involve particles in the air like dust, wind gusts, moisture, fog, or other particles. Think of a bridge photographed from below in a foggy weather.
It is said that the objects lying close to our eyes would hinder the view of the objects lying at a distance. The overlap perspective in a photo would give the viewers the impression of image depth in relative distance from their point of view. Your view would have a significant impact on the photo’s perspective, slightly more than other aspects of a photo’s composition.
For instance, the linear perspective can be created by enhancing the foreground objects in relation to the objects in the backdrop by scaling the camera to many different positions in which to choose be it higher, lower, right, left, close up or farther.