W G wrote:Alex, I applaud the bold move to take on flora without being seducedby colour. But I suggest it is well worth while keeping in mind that a B&W is not a colour shot with the colour simply turned off. A very simple pitfall with the way digital operates. In B&W you really need to at least think in black & white. Let Google be your friend and look at some of the gems from the likes of Albert Renger-Patszch or even Robert Mapplethorpe. You'll see that they gravitate to the inherent elements of nature's structure, pettern, form and texture.
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