This Street Photographer is All About the “Photo Wait”

Street Photographer Jonathan Higbee appears on the next Inside the Photographer’s Mind.

Street photographer Jonathan Higbee is one of New York’s up and coming photographers who not only has an interesting approach to street photography but also has a very curious background in photography. He doesn’t only shoot street, he shoots surreal work and has used tools such as Google Earth to do projects he couldn’t do before due to certain limitations. We’ll get to talk to Jonathan about all this on the next episode of Inside the Photographer’s Mind; which will be streamed live on Adorama’s Facebook page at 5pm EST on March 7th. You can also join us at the Adorama Event Space Live for this showing. Register for the Live Event via EventBrite

We’ve collaborated with Jonathan before, and here’s some insight into his Photo Wait technique.

Want more from Jonathan and want to know more about him? Be sure to check out:

About Inside the Photographer’s Mind

Photography has two sides to it: capturing and creating. Some photographers lean in one direction over the other while others balance the two. The Phoblographer, Madavor Media and Adorama TV invite you to join Chris Gampat as he speaks with established professional photographers and up-and-comers alike from various backgrounds and explains their thought processes behind their images while connecting the technical and artistic sides of their brain in the creative process.

Inside The Photographer’s Mind is a webcast in front of a live Adorama Event Space audience that delves into how and why photographers create their photos. It is hosted by The Phoblographer’s Chris Gampat, who has had years of interviewing experience being on both sides of the photo desk. The show features photographers with interesting portfolios of work who are established in the creative and social world of photography. Inside the Photographer’s Mind will be broadcast live on Adorama TV and available for viewers to tune in later on as well.


Originally published at The Phoblographer.

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