Sunday, March 30, 2014

It was blood on the dance floor

Silhouettes remove all the distractions and clutter in the scene and distill the image down to its most basic, this is why the story is so important. Just using shapes you must make a photo that is recognizable, and that the viewer can relate to. While this sounds easy in practice, it can be difficult to achieve. You must have the right elements. The light needs to be in the right location, the subject needs to be facing the right way, and they need to be in a pose that makes their action recognizable.

Silhouettes are a wonderful way to convey drama, mystery, emotion and mood to the viewers of your photos and often stand out in an album because of the combination of their simplicity but also the story that they convey. People love them because they don’t give the viewer of a clear picture of everything but leave part of the image up to their imagination to wonder about.

I named the set "blood one the dance floor"

Wednesday, December 4, 2013

The Busy and Lazy Day at Street

Armed with a camera, you can be one of two things on the street: a Thief or an Image Maker. The first takes pictures, the second makes pictures. We fear street photography in large part because we feel that we are stealing pictures, but if we had the mindset of creating photographs, our approach would be different.

If we have the Thief mentality, we will act like creeps with cameras; but if we adopt the Image Maker mentality, our posture will change. You can spot image thieves easily, they’re the photos who look like they’re up to no good.

Acknowledging people starts conditioning, not only you, but also your subjects that you mean no harm — you are not there to steal but to create something.

Wednesday, April 24, 2013

One place, many stories..

Capital City Dhaka, Bangladesh not have enough spot to spend holiday. During those holidays people try to enjoy with their family and friends in few known place around Dhaka city. Roads and surrounding open spaces near National Parliament Building are became more crowed during those days.

I found few interesting people who tried their best to enjoying a holiday in that area.
Found lots of fun, joy, love and bonding. 

Monday, December 31, 2012

A Foggy Winter Morning In Robotic Dhaka City, Bangladesh

Bangladesh is a shining example of varieties of season. Each season appears itself with its own features and beauties. The winter is one of the six seasons. It comprise the Bengali months of Poush & Magh. It is the coldest period of Bangladesh. During this season the atmosphere remains by dry and hazy.

Winter brings about a change in nature. At advent of winter, nature becomes dull and gloomy. The leaves of some trees whither at touch its icy hand. Days gradually become shorter and nights become longer. Cold wind blows continuously from the north. The morning often remains foggy and something nothing can be seen even at a little distance. The sky often remains cloudless and the rays of the sun become very mild. 

Today's foggy morning - 

DATE: 31/12/2012
Location: Rupnagar R/A, Pallabi, Mirpur-1216, Dhaka, Bangladesh
Time: 7:45 AM

Sunday, November 4, 2012


There is a Mexican saying that we die three deaths: the first when our bodies die, the second when our bodies are lowered into the earth out of sight, and the third when our loved ones forget us. Catholics forestall that last death by seeing the faithful dead as members of the Church, alive in Christ, and by praying for them -- and asking their prayers for us -- always.

All Soul's Day is a Roman Catholic day of remembrance for friends and loved ones who have passed away. This comes from the ancient Pagan Festival of the Dead, which celebrated the Pagan belief that the souls of the dead would return for a meal with the family. Candles in the window would guide the souls back home, and another place was set at the table. Children would come through the village, asking for food to be offered symbolically to the dead, and then donated to feed the hungry. 

The importance of All Souls Day was made clear by Pope Benedict XV (1914-22), when he granted all priests the privilege of celebrating three Masses on All Souls Day: one, for the faithful departed; one for the priest's intentions; and one for the intentions of the Holy Father. Only on a handful of other very important feast days are priests allowed to celebrate more than two Masses.