Believe it or not, some photographers have written hundreds of thousands of long, tightly-packed words about the cornerstone of composition that is ‘the rule of thirds’.
Some have even attempted to explain it by invoking fundamental universal principles and mathematical formula. In short, when you look at a picture your eyes look, not all at once but at tiny focused points in quick succession. That’s why your eyes are always darting about and, scientists have proven, when you first look at a picture your eyes will tend toward the four points where the lines cross in the diagram cross.
That, above all other reasons given, is why the rule of thirds works—by placing your subject slap bang onto one of those  points you can be sure it’s one of the first  things that strikes anyone about the picture. Below are some examples in still life, portraiture, and landscape photography which all make use of the rules to an extent.
As they look, you’re eyes darting around an image like a psycology – powered scanner, all the while the brain is building up an overall picture of the image in your mind. It happens in a fraction of a second, without you even realizing it, but by understanding what it does you’ll start to get an insight as to why some images are striking and most just don’t leap out.
Firstly, your eye is drawn to the brightest or most colorful part of the picture, then the eye starts to wander around to see what else there is to see. If you read English you usually start at the top left, and work our way to the bottom right.
Finally our eyes look into the dark areas, though this only happens if you’re still curious enough to see what is in the shadows; you might have moved onto another picture before the eyes get chance.
Artists and painters discovered that the inclusion of an s-shape or even a backward “S” is aesthetically pleasing and helps keep the viewers attention for longer (the Venus de Milo is the proud owner of an S-shaped body according to art critics).


Everyone is unique and we each see the world though our own special lens so to speak, but have a look at the three images below and try to become conscious of where you eye starts, where it goes.
This will drive creative decisions such as if they are landscape, portrait or square in format, etc. For square compositions, cover a portion of the devices screen with your finger to make your viewing area square. The rule of thirds still applies and you need to consider it in your mind’s eye. Once you have the rule of thirds down, there are a couple of other tricks for you to master or at least consider. 3 votesYou can tell by the out of focus polygonal shapes in the picture, that the lens that I’ve used has a seven blade diaphragm.
To the extent possible under law, Skitterphoto has waived all copyright and related or neighboring rights to Tail lights out of focus. Playing with light, shadow, and perspective, Japanese artist Nagai Hideyuki creates these stylized optical illusions using the entire spread of his sketchbooks. Follow Colossal You should follow Colossal on Twitter, Facebook, Tumblr, Pinterest, and Instagram. Magical Christmas background, colorful graphic with snowflakes pattern and defocused lights effect. The new Lomography Lomo Instant camera has been designed to be the world’s most creative instant camera system and includes a wealth of phone features created by Lomography. Features of the new Lomo Instant camera include three shooting modes that can be used with or without flash, as well as unlimited multiple exposures that enable you to combine multiple shots on a single frame.


The Lomo Instant camera is also equipped with infinitely long exposures which are perfect for low light or night-time shooting to add to creativity to your photography.
The Lomography Lomo Instant camera is now available over on the Kickstarter website and is available to purchase for early birds priced at just $89. By keeping corners dark or free of important details, it keeps our eyes from wandering off the edges. At the very least, we read an image from left to right. This makes the left of the picture the past and the right is the future, so, if your subject is looking or facing left it has a retrospective feel and right is more optimistic. Light that travels through the lens that’s not from the focus point takes the shape of the iris.
I try my best to attribute images, videos, and quotes to their creators and original sources. Once propped against a wall and viewed from the perfect angle his illustrations seem to leap off the page creating a visual effect similar to an MC Escher drawing. If you see something on Colossal that's misattributed or you would like removed, please contact me.




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