Shuttereyeimages submitted 3 images for the Nikon Photo contest 2014-2015 themed Steampunk
The entries are called “The man and the projection booth” and “The woman and the steampunk theater”, and are the result of a collaboration between fashion designers, models and photographers to generate portfolio content themed Steampunk.
Shuttereyeimages submitted in total 10 photos for the Nikon Photo Contest 2014-2015 and all ten passed the first round of the selection process. Maximum entry was 10 works for the 35th Nikon Photo contest that exists since the year 1969. The Nikon Photo Contest is a forum that brings together people with a passion for the image and an active commitment to bettering their art. Here, photographers of all sorts can acknowledge each other, be stimulated by diverse points of view, thrive through competition, and make the culture of the image more familiar.
The 3 Steampunk Images that were submitted for the contest
Hereby you can view the first single entry which is called “The man and the projection booth” from a Steampunk themed photo shoot. See contest entry here: The man and the projection booth
The second entry, a series of 2 photos, is called “The woman and the steampunk theater” also from a Steampunk themed photo shoot. See contest entry here: The woman and the steampunk theater
Steampunk photo used at top of page courtesy of: Vladimir Petkovic (www.vladimirpetkovic.com)
Special credit for fashion design: VexxWear Seattle
So, what is Steampunk then?
Steampunk is a sub-genre of science fiction and fantasy literature and art that commonly features some aspect of steam-powered machinery, especially in a setting inspired by industrialized Western civilization during the 19th century. Steampunk works are often set in an alternative history of the 19th century’s British Victorian era or American “Wild West”, in a post-apocalyptic future during which steam power has maintained mainstream use, or in a fantasy world that similarly employs steam power. Steampunk perhaps most recognizable features anachronistic technologies or retro-futuristic inventions as people in the 19th century might have envisioned them, and is likewise rooted in the era’s perspective on fashion, culture, architectural style, and art. Such technology may include fictional machines like those found in the works of H. G. Wells and Jules Verne, or the modern authors Philip Pullman, Scott Westerfeld, Stephen Hunt and China Miéville. Other examples of steampunk contain alternative history-style presentations of such technology as lighter-than-air airships, analogue computers, or such digital mechanical computers as Charles Babbage’s Analytical Engine. (Source: Wikipedia)