Wedding Workshop Six | Photographing the Details: Photographing The Details: Chapter Two Quiz Pye Jirsa, 4 years ago QUIZ: Photographing the Details: Chapter Two Quiz 1. If you are short on time for photographing details, we recommend skipping the usual steps of walking the scene to analyze the best angles. A True B False 2. When the details are not ready, but you need to start shooting them, we recommend ______. A Starting wide to capture the room shot and then moving in more closely to capture close-ups. B Starting with close-up detail shots and then working your way out toward capturing the wide room shot. C Skipping the details and focusing instead on the guests who have found their way into the ceremony site or reception area. D Complaining to the bride and groom so that they know to blame the vendors for the low number of detail images you are able to capture. 3. Before you begin photographing the details, we suggest that you ______. A Put down your camera B Walk the scene C Analyze the angles D Talk to the coordinator about the lighting E A and D F B and C G All of the above 4. If objects in a scene are out of place, such as chairs that are randomly scattered on the mandap for an Indian/Hindu wedding, or utensils are wildly placed on the table during a reception, you should ______. A Avoid photographing the scene altogether B Photograph the scene as is because your time is limited C Mention to the coordinator that the scene is not ready and wait for the vendors to put everything in order D Do your best to help tidy the scene and not leave things out of order 5. When photographing details, you do not need to choose a “hero” to stand out as the main subject in the image. A True B False 6. Storytelling for photographing the details is like storytelling for photographing couples or families. Set the scene with wide angle shots, present the story with medium angle images, and then shoot tight to showcase the details. A True B False 7. When deciding what to conceal versus what to reveal within a scene, remember this formula: A The more grand/epic the scene is, the tighter you should shoot it B The more grand/epic the scene is, the wider you should shoot it C The more grand/epic the scene is, the higher the angle you should shoot from D The more grand/epic the scene is, the lower the angle you should shoot from E A and D F B and C G B and D H A and C Prev Next Start Over Submit All Answers Previous Introduction to Photoshop Fitness Retouching Next Assignment: Find Your Hero Pye Jirsa Founding Partner of Lin and Jirsa Photography and SLR Lounge. Follow my updates on Facebook and my latest work on Instagram both under username @pyejirsa.