When you say high key lighting, what you are referring to are scenes that possess a lot of whites and light tones – a whole range of them. These images have very minimal mid-tones and blacks. If you use high key lighting in your photos, the mid-tones or mid-range tones become white. The whites, meanwhile, become whiter. High key photography is not devoid of blacks, it just has very minimal amounts of the said tone. For example, if you’re shooting a portrait of a child, your subject’s eyes will still have black pupils (not white).
Explore this and much during my upcoming portrait photography workshop, “Learn To Capture Portraits Using High Key Lighting.” I’ll be hosting this workshop FD Photo Studio in downtown Los Angeles. Saturday, August 3rd, 2019. The workshop starts at 11am and ends at 2pm. Featuring model Alexis Turner (picture above).
RSVP NOW: http://bit.ly/highkeyla
If you’re interested in attending any of my upcoming portrait photography & photo editing workshops at http://bit.ly/rspworkshops.
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