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These light installations by Chris Fraser use a modified camera obscura to create an astounding effect.

Brilliant Light Beam Art, Made Using The Oldest Trick In The Book

Chris Fraser utilizes a modified camera obscura to create brilliant light beam art.

Câmera Obscura/ Escura. Utilizada como auxílio para pintores/desenhadores, devido ao seu ângulo de 45º, para determinar corretamente as proporções e a escala. Só mais tarde é que a câmera obscura se tornou um objeto portátil.

Camera obscure was the early technique used to capture photos. The process consisted of creating a dark room with a small hole in it. Light would enter through the hole and project an image on the wall upside down.

The first moving images were produced by a device called a "Camera Obscura" in the earlier 1800s. This was achieved by revolving drums and discs. Though it could produce moving images, the Camera Obscura could not record.

The first moving images were produced by a device called a "Camera Obscura" in the earlier This was achieved by revolving drums and discs. Though it could produce moving images, the Camera Obscura could not record.

While some of Chris Fraser's pieces are a little too reminiscent of James Turrell's work (which I adore), others are pretty damn cool.

Chris Fraser’s Light Installations

staceythinx: “ Chris Fraser creates dazzling light installations by turning a dark enclosed room into variation on a camera obscura. A precursor to the camera, the camera obscura is “a box or room.

Chris Fraser's Light Installations.  ”My light installations use the camera obscura as a point of departure.  They are immersive optical environments, idealized spaces with discreet openings.  In translating the outside world into moving fields of light and color, the projections make an argument for an unfixed notion of sight."

Chris Fraser’s Light Installations

Chris Fraser creates awesome light installations using closed and dark spaces as a camera obscura and letting to enter the different li.

affection  - camera obscura / photogram - 2011 ©péter tóth

I chose this photo because it shows that photography doesn't have to make sense as long as its beautiful.

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