Photo & Video
Posted by Paul Drury
08. Jun, 2012
Bree Dunbar has been taking photos for over a decade, starting out on a high-end SLR and getting progressively more lo-fi ever since. Today she shots exclusively on her iPhone 4s.
The Melbourne-based snapper favours street and candid photography. Bree explains “I was always leaving my camera at home and people tended to freeze up around big cameras anyway. The iPhone is the perfect solution; it’s always with me, people barely notice it, and the picture quality is really good.”
Bree processes all her photos on her iPhone using apps like Snapseed and Camera+.
“The simplicity of the iPhone camera means that when I’m shooting, all I have to think about is composition and the decisive moment.” She reckons many photographers dismiss iPhoneography, but the iPhone’s portability and relative invisibility mean a street photographer she has a much better chance of getting an interesting shot.
You can see can check out Bree’s most recent work on flickr.com/photos/iphoneeye
A four-day festival hits the streets to showcase independent contemporary Asian art in its most engaging forms.
With a fresh approach to education, some disgruntled entrepreneurs have set up an Academy designed to ‘kick the industry in the face’.
Artists shed light on Melbourne’s subterranean city spaces.
Photographer James Voller continues his exploration of the intersection between installation, photography and documentary media in his latest exhibition.
Mental illness and the power of friendship gives this production by The Melbourne Theatre Company real heart.
RMIT'S graduating Photography students get to have their very own photography exhibition, full with an array of awesome photos.