We was on a shoot last weekend. I used a 4×5 inch Argentum Camera and during the setup a biker stopped at me, said: “Nice view camera.” and went away. I hope I shoot a nice photo, too. Here it is.
The name GUNDEL could rightly stand for the history of modern Hungarian gastronomy and hospitality. Károly Gundel refined the Hungarian cuisine and created delicious dishes of his own taste. His pioneering work placed Hungary on the world map of gastronomy.
Today I was there in a wedding workshop as a guest instructor and took some photos for you. Here it is…
Bohemian Switzerland (Czech: České Švýcarsko; German: Böhmische Schweiz), also known as Czech Switzerland, is a picturesque region in the north-western Czech Republic. It lies on the Czech side of the Elbe Sandstone Mountains north of Děčín on both sides of the Elbe River. It extends eastward into the Lusatian Mountains and westward into the Ore Mountains. Its highest elevation is the mountain Děčínský Sněžník at 726m above sea level. It has been a protected area (as ChKO Labske Piskovce) since 1972.
The region along the right side of the Elbe became a national park on January 1, 2000, the České Švýcarsko National Park. The National Park is adjacent to the Saxon Switzerland National Park (Sächsische Schweiz) in Germany.
– from wikipedia
This picture was taken with a pinhole camera made from the gift box of a famous Hungarian spirit, called Unicum in a 10×15 photographic paper. Find more Unicum Camera Image in the House Portraits portfolio session.
The Shoes on the Danube Bank is a memorial in Budapest, Hungary. Conceived by film director Can Togay, he created it on the east bank of the Danube River with sculptor Gyula Pauer to honor the Jews who were killed by fascist Arrow Cross militiamen in Budapest during World War II. They were ordered to take off their shoes, and were shot at the edge of the water so that their bodies fell into the river and were carried away. It represents their shoes left behind on the bank.
Synagogue, Budapest, Hungary. The half minute shutter speed helped me to remove all the tourists from the photo. Find more Unicum Camera Image in the House Portraits portfolio session.
Purchased in 1892 and rebuilt in 1894 as a photo studio, the Mai Manó House used to be the home and workplace of Manó Mai, the former imperial and royal court photographer of the Austro-Hungarian Empire. The Hungarian House of Photography can be found here today.
This picture was taken with a pinhole camera made from the gift box of a famous Hungarian spirit, called Unicum in a 10×15 photographic paper.
Find more Unicum Camera Image in the House Portraits portfolio session.
You can find more Light Painted Nudes here in the Portfolio section.