Young Writers Society

Home » Forums » Creativity Corner » Art & Photography


User avatar
157 Reviews

Gender: Female
Points: 22293
Reviews: 157
Mon Jan 30, 2012 10:30 am
ERZA says...


This is basically another of my attempts in photography...with the strawberry and milkshake and all...
Always and Never are two words to always remember never to use.

User avatar
12 Reviews

Gender: None specified
Points: 1190
Reviews: 12
Wed Feb 01, 2012 12:40 am
View Likes
Pilot says...

I sorta like it.
I don't always write on forums, but when I do, I prefer YWS.

Sharpen your pencil, my friends.

User avatar
182 Reviews

Gender: Female
Points: 8363
Reviews: 182
Fri Feb 03, 2012 3:39 pm
View Likes
shiney1 says...


My main suggestion to you is to use better lighting. The light is dreary, and the angle could be a bit better.

It's hard to tell where exactly your eyes should be focusing, which is a bit of a problem in photography. You need a focus. Either make the strawberry more prominent or make the smoothy (or whatever that is) more prominent.

And cleaning up that berry would help presentation.

Better quality would improve this photo a lot, if you can achieve that.

And the tablecloth is a bit to wild, and distracts the viewer from the objects. Solid, bland colors would work much better. Especially colors that are not so close to the colors of the objects.

Hope this helps :)
"If you ever have a problem don't say 'Hey God I have a big problem.' Rather 'Hey Problem... I have a big God and it's all going to be okay."

It had a perfectly round door like a porthole, painted green, with a shiny yellow brass knob in the exact middle. The door opened on to a tube-shaped hall like a tunnel: a very comfortable tunnel without smoke, with panelled walls, and floors tiled and carpeted, provided with polished chairs, and lots and lots of pegs for hats and coats—the hobbit was fond of visitors. The tunnel wound on and on, going fairly but not quite straight into the side of the hill —The Hill, as all the people for many miles round called it—and many little round doors opened out of it, first on one side and then on another.
— JRR Tolkien