Alicia Vikander talks about the tonal approach of the Tomb Raider movie. Teen Wolf is coming to an end. Kevin Smith’s Buckaroo Banzai adaptation might have a new home. Plus, loads of new Joker footage from Suicide Squad, and new looks at The Exorcist, Kong: Skull Island, and more. Spoilers Now!
Shadows are the darkest sides of ourselves aired for the world to see. They’re also a really fun way to make puppets! Here are your entries from this week’s Shadow Shooting Challenge.
The days are long, and the shadows are longer. For this week’s Shooting Challenge, be a kid again and photograph your (or someone’s) shadow.
Last week, we challenged you to photograph a shadow puppet. Of the millions of Gizmodo readers, only three of you were brave enough to take on the challenge. We celebrate you hand-shadow-heroes today.
File this one under Straight Out of Our Sci-Fi Dreams. When you shine a light on a photo from different angles, nothing happens to the image. But what if the shadows on it could change as if it were a real, three-dimensional object? That day is closer than you think.
Shadows. They're our dark doppelgängers tracking our every step. They're also excellent subjects for your photographs from last week's Shooting Challenge.
Shadows - they're our 2D doppelgängers shrouded in darkness...sometimes gorgeous, sometimes eerie, often both. For this week's Shooting Challenge, celebrate the shadow, again.
Two tiles, seemingly different colors from one angle are actually the same color in different lighting. I don't get it at all. What's the trickery here? Is it the shadowplay? The lights? The tiles? I don't know.
This "illumination map" was constructed using over 1700 photographs of the same area of the moon's south pole taken by the Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter Camera (LROC) over a six month period.
Through absence of light, the shadow celebrates the unseen. And for this week's Shooting Challenge, 103 of you captured what's so entrancing about photography that looks at what we literally can't see.
Shadows can be a boon or a hindrance to a photographer. Too much, and you lose your subject to darkness. But use them right, and you can beautifully play with the light/dark dichotomy.
Professional lighting designers know about throwing a pattern of light on a wall, using what they call a cookie (cucalorus), a metal pattern slipped into a holder just next to the projected light. Now, Reveal projects a stationary pattern of a window onto the wall, and it also makes a shadow of trees move as if…
Lumen is an oil lamp made of stainless steel that uses an object that lighting designers call a cookie (cuculoris), a pattern which blocks light, to cast a shadow on the wall behind it.