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Try new techniques, get in some practice time, or work on a finished piece with this collection of Art Models pose photos for a fraction of the price of hiring a model or buying individual poses. These collections of poses from individual Art Models Photoshoots are a cost effective way to collect all the poses from favorite models and modeling sessions. Each pose presents the model in the series’ trademark in-the-round 360-degree rotation, showing the pose from 24 points of view. Multiple angles enable artists to choose their view—very important in creating art that conveys an artist’s individual style. Choose an image and zoom in on any part of the figure to achieve a higher level of detail. Digital artists can give their creations ultra-realistic features and traditional artists can create detailed or monumental-size paintings and drawings. Scale, rotate, flip, enlarge, brighten, darken and even combine images using standard photo editing software like Photoshop or GIMP. Because the photos are presented in JPEG format, they can be sent to any device or printer. IrinaV Session 1A presents the first half of the first Photoshoot with Art Models’ IrinaV, a classically trained ballerina and contortionist. There are a variety of poses, mostly standing, for a total of over 500 photos in 22 poses photographed in high contrast lighting. Because they are photographed in rotation and include kicks and stretches, some of the poses are very revealing. Viewer discretion is strongly advised. A preview of all the poses can be seen in the Sessions page of the PoseSpace.com website.
About the Author
Douglas Johnson was self taught in computer science and became a Research and Development engineer in his early twenties without a college degree. After several years, he left engineering to attend university where he completed a Bachelor of Science degree in Applied Mathematics with a Concentration in Physics, graduating Summa Cum Laude (with highest honors) in just 3 years. While finishing the degree, he began photographing art models for a side project that was intended to be used by sculptors. Because it was for sculptors, the models were photographed on a rotating platform. He eventually formed a publishing company, Live Model Books, to bring collections of these photos to the public. That has become the "Art Models" project and includes hardcover book, disk, and e-book publishing as well as several websites that give artists access to figure photos