When you first look at this painting, you imagine it as two women set against one scene. But then you notice the frames in the picture are a little off and wonder if there's some Photoshopping or digital manipulation going on but nope, there's none of that either. It's just clever use of double exposure in film…
You've seen photos of a groom kissing a bride a million times. It's always beautiful, but this double exposed image taken by two different photographers captures the weight of that moment better than any other. Finding love is random—and refreshing like splashing into a pool.
Amongst all the classic techniques we've lost thanks to digital photography, you're probably noticed the vanishing of double exposure photography the least. But a new camera, the Minimo, is a 3.2 megapixel, double exposure shooter that will help bring it back. And you won't burn so much money on film this time.
You take a photo. But without advancing the film, you take another. Double exposure is a classic insta-art technique in the film world, but the results are possible to simulate in digital as well.
Back in the 19th Century, there was no Photoshop to trick people with retouched images. But that didn't stop William Hope from taking photographs of ghosts.