Tales from Olympus

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Others use them to create images. There is a difference. I look forward to the comparisons. Enjoy all of your equipment. Yes, not to give things away, but if you look at the giant puppet images you can clearly see that the 5DIII held more highlight detail in the fabric. Over the past 4 days I spent some 12 hours shooting time camera in hand in the field with my ZDmm in some tough conditions. The performance of that lens, even with the limits imposed by the E-5 sensor is astonishing. I'd be lying though if I said that I don't think about getting a long EF lens.

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So yes, I'm wanting a real E If it's not to be, then I will probably try to adopt the new Oly camera or just keep going with the E-5 a while before spending big on that Canon mm. Great thread. Have you ever tried an EX extension tube with your mm f2? It is a fantastic macro combination. Aha, we are in a very similar situation then.

For wedding photographers this may seem logical, but for long lens nature shooters it is just silly. They asked why anyone would want to carry around a mm f4 when a mm f2. If they could only make a pro body that could compete with the top pro bodies from Canon and Nikon. Perhaps it is too late to dream, but an E-7 with a better sensor then the OMD, with better AF then the E-5 as in CAF that really works that shoots at 6fps or better combined with the 50 macro, a new mm SHG macro, the f2 and f2.

Great shots. I think if one can afford the best of both worlds, then why not. You have a magnificent set of Zuiko primes and I really hope the E-7 makes them even better. Personally, I think the mm is as good as a prime though. Have you used one or considered renting one to see if it fits your IQ criteria? What if the hokey pokey really is what it's all about? Question: For framing shots, do you prefer as opposed to when looking through the viewfinder or do you not notice much of a difference?

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Here's some similar pictures as some of yours, only I like great depth of field and use high ISO settings. I enjoy using two of these cameras in cloudy conditions as you can see here. I show photos on this thread once a week.

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I don't know a whole lot about them, but the III got excellent reviews. If you like to take wildlife pictures and want to use a crop camera, you may want to look at the 18mp Canon 7D or 18mp Canon 60D the prices are more reasonable now. The crop factor is 1. My maximum zoom is mm EFL until I can save for a more expensive lens. But meanwhile, I do OK I just have to walk closer.

I am not sure I understand the question. Are you asking me what aspect ratio I prefer? Or which format I find easier to frame my subject with when shooting? For aspect ratios I would say it depends on the subject, with most portraits looking better in a square or aspect and most landscapes looking better in in my opinion. For ease of framing the 5DIII is great as the viewfinder is huge and bright, not sure if the ratio helps with this or not.

I am still learning and getting used to this camera.

Tales of Olympus Jr at Firehouse Arts Center

The SHG is a very well respected lens. I have not used one. To be honest i do not do a lot of landscape-architectural shooting, but I would like to do more in the future. I would be inclined towards the Zeiss for several reasons:.

Hades - From Olympus

For landscape shooting the precision manual focussing on the Zeiss, combined with the liveview mode on the 5DIII and a Hoodman loupe, would be a plus. I do think renting would be a good idea though. I am going to Yellowstone in September and was thinking of renting the Zeiss for the 2 week trip. Oh, I love Yellowstone. It's one of my favorite places in the world. That and Zion NP. I think the Zeiss on the 5Diii would be brilliant as would the mm.

Tales from Olympus Series by Erik Schubach

I'm excited for you and would love to see your shots when you get back. It's such a great place for a wide angle and a super telephoto. Offering the highest-res APS-C sensor on the market, 4K video, super-fast burst shooting and comfortable ergonomics, the M6 II is compact and a real pleasure to shoot with. Get all the details in our full review. Its feature set, however, has been greatly improved, with live YouTube streaming being the highlight.

The Fujifilm X-Pro3's new viewfinder, new screen and titanium construction all make for an appealing camera, but perhaps only for a certain type of photographer. Weighing in at just g, the Mavic Mini fits in the palm of your hand. You give up a few features in exchange for that tiny size, but we still found it to be a solid performer. The Epson V is a reasonably priced scanner aimed at analog film shooters. It's fairly easy to operate and capable of decent image quality, but still easily bested by scans from our local photo lab.

Whether you're looking for a toddler-proof rugged camera or something for an older child learning about photography, we've identified several options that won't break the bank. The holiday season is upon us.

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If you're looking for the perfect drone for yourself, or to gift someone special, we've selected a handful of models at every price point. What's the best camera for shooting landscapes? High resolution, weather-sealed bodies and wide dynamic range are all important. In this buying guide we've rounded-up several great cameras for shooting landscapes, and recommended the best.

Whether you make a living out of taking professional portraits, or are the weekend warrior who knows their way around flashes and reflectors, you'll want a camera with high resolution, exceptional autofocus and a good selection of portrait prime lenses. Click through to see our picks. Submit a News Tip! Reading mode: Light Dark. Login Register. Best cameras and lenses Started May 14, Discussions. Forum Threaded view. Coleman devised Tales from Mount Olympus because of a childhood enthusiasm for a book about Greek mythology.

This family puppet show reflects his enthusiasm but doesn't really explain it.


Theatre Three staged the piece's world premiere in its basement series on Monday. Eight performers manipulate large puppets in the Japanese Bunraku style. Under black lights, the actors are virtually invisible. Titans, gods, humans and monsters show up mostly in bright oranges and fluorescent blues. The first of the two brief acts traces the birth of the universe and the genesis of the Olympians, then settles down to three main stories: Zeus' pursuit of Io, the flirtation between Ares and Aphrodite, and Persephone's abduction to the Underworld.

The second act concentrates on the saga of Andromeda and Perseus. The opening burst of images promises some excitement. Quickly shaken streamers blaze like lightning in primeval chaos, and the earth sails into view. Hope dims, though, when the titans are basically statues with gloved hands that gesture aimlessly.

The gods and humans soon appear, but they're not much more expressive. Too many of them look like dolls or skeletons on a stick. Visually, I kept hoping for imaginative surprises, but most that pop up don't work very well, like the huge faces of Zeus and, later, the Kraken.

The most entertaining is a looming three-headed Cerberus. That cool dog puppet underlines another problem with Tales from Mount Olympus: It undermines its narrative by easy jokes. Do we really want to laugh at these once sacred stories? The actors, or most of them, don't get to voice their lines.