Many of you are not yet famil­iar with the term tilt change, but this style of pho­tog­ra­phy is gain­ing momen­tum pret­ty steadi­ly. The tilt­ed pho­to itself resem­bles a minia­ture scene, like a mod­el. In fact, this is a snap­shot of a full-scale scene or object. In this case, a spe­cial lens is used, although these days many peo­ple pre­fer a much sim­pler way — pho­to­shop. If you are a true tech lover, here are ten crafts­men who have mas­tered tilt­ing tech­niques, some have used com­put­ers, and some have relied sole­ly on their skill and tech­nique.
Tilt photography masters

We have already writ­ten about tilt pho­tog­ra­phy, now we will tell you more about the mas­ters work­ing in this direc­tion.

Oliv­io Bar­bi­eri

One of the coolest things about tilt pho­tog­ra­phy is that it eras­es the hus­tle and bus­tle of city life, but still retains the over­all pic­ture of the area being pho­tographed. This is what inspired Oliv­io to this kind of pho­tog­ra­phy. “I’m a lit­tle tired of tak­ing pic­tures that let you see every­thing,” says Bar­bi­eri. “After 9/11, the world changed because things that seemed impos­si­ble hap­pened. It made me look at things and the city dif­fer­ent­ly”
tilt photo

Vin­cent Laforet

Although not all of his pho­tographs are angled, it is Vin­cent Laforet who is con­sid­ered a pio­neer in this field. He was even includ­ed in the list of “100 most influ­en­tial peo­ple in the world of pho­tog­ra­phy” by one of the influ­en­tial mag­a­zines. His pic­tures turn quite ordi­nary cityscapes into a strange fan­ta­sy.
Tilt photography masters

Matt West

With the advent of Pho­to­shop, you no longer need to be a pro­fes­sion­al pho­tog­ra­ph­er with an unlim­it­ed bud­get, a heli­copter and spe­cial lens­es. Matt West took pic­tures from the roof of the garage, then applied the tilt effect in Pho­to­shop and the result was a very beau­ti­ful pho­to. It seems as if the city is a minia­ture cre­at­ed by a pho­tog­ra­ph­er
tilt photo master

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Ian Payne

This pho­tog­ra­ph­er also works with Pho­to­shop, and his pic­tures look impres­sive even with min­i­mal pro­cess­ing.

Ser­e­na Mallen

Ser­e­na Mallen ven­tured into rework­ing clas­sic paint­ings by famous artists such as Vin­cent van Gogh. As a result, the clas­sic also found its mod­i­fied angle of incli­na­tion.

Art group Skrekkogle

One of the most out­stand­ing art projects is a pho­to with a tilt change from the Skrekkogle Art Group.
art group
Peo­ple often use coins to show the scale of an object in com­par­i­son to that coin. The group decid­ed to cre­ate a huge 50 Euro cent, a giant coin on an enlarged scale. This is the most orig­i­nal way to get a pho­to with a changed angle. The shots are even more con­vinc­ing thanks to the pres­ence of a huge coin.

Mod­est and Jill Jan­ic­ki

Pier 29 is one of San Fran­cis­co’s most pop­u­lar land­marks, but thanks to Mod­est and Jill Jan­ic­ki, it has been recast in a whole new light, as some­thing unre­al. Sharp lines and detailed human fig­ures make this pho­to look even more like a minia­ture.

William Man­dra

The pic­ture for the pic­ture was cho­sen very well. It’s part of Dis­ney World. The build­ings are so unusu­al and even a lit­tle car­i­ca­tured that the mind is more ready to rec­og­nize them as some­thing fab­u­lous than real.
photography masters

Juan Pablo Mejia

In these tilt­ed pho­tos, even the con­struc­tion work­ers look like tiny mod­els, as if spe­cial­ly designed to add real­ism to minia­ture cityscapes.

Ronal­do Fon­se­ca

Por­tu­gal and Den­mark foot­ball play­ers look more like toy peo­ple than pro­fes­sion­al ath­letes thanks to Ronal­do Fon­se­ca’s use of lean angle
tilt change

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