James Kerwin Photographic
 Architecture & Travel Photography

Photography Adventure Blog

Photography doesn’t always go according to plan and of course images aren’t always perfect. This is my honest and open behind the scenes look into what I do as an architecture, adventure and travel photographer.

 
Posts tagged Photography tips
Photographing the Abandoned City of Pripyat, Ukraine

This is my fourth installment of my blog posts relating to the Lost Towns of the world. A series that I started shooting earlier this year and that has so far included Kolmanskop and Elizabeth Bay in Namibia, Karakoy & Ani in Turkey and now I have decided to look at a trip from the past, Pripyat in Ukraine. I have entitled the series “inhabited”.

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Photographing The Lost City of Ani, Eastern Turkey.

A lot has already been said across the interwebs, about this former town in Turkey. But not necessarily from a photography stand-point. And although I do think I missed the best of it by some three years, I thought it was more than worth a blog post. So here is my short photography guide to Ani, the abandoned city of a thousand and one churches.

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The Hidden Architecture of Tbilisi, Georgia

Located in a deep valley, Tbilisi is a city of contrasts built along the riverbank of the Kura and it boasts a skyscape that includes twenty first century architecture. Situated in the Republic of Georgia, Tbilisi is the capital and has no relation to the Georgia, USA.

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A Guide To Photographing The Lost Town of Kayaköy, Turkey

This is the second blog post from the production of my new series “inhabited” which is due to take around two years to complete. In this series I take you to some of the worlds best Ghost Towns, villages and cities. The first in the series was my blog from Kolmanskop, Namibia.

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A Photography Guide to Cape Town’s Bo-Kaap Neighborhood

These days it is better known as the most Instagrammable place in the country, thanks to its pastel-colored houses and picturesque little side streets.

The thing to look out for whilst photographing Bo-Kaap are the lines, shapes and colours that complement one another in and around the streets - keep an eye out for these all the time.

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