Planning of Photography Exhibition

Prasenjeet Gautam Blog

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Recently, I had an exhibition at DLF Promenade mall, New Delhi, India. I had a great footfall of all the age group, Had interaction with different institute students about photography, beginners photographers. Got the appreciation for all the photographs and sold few images too. Based on these exhibitions experiences, I thought, I must write a small article and share the planning process for the exhibition for those who are planning to have their exhibition soon.

Proper planning of an exhibition, will always give you a profitable exposure. Let’s discuss the exhibition planning  

  1. Finalize the venue– Before finalizing the exhibition venue, Please spend a couple of days to know about the footfall, age group of visitors, number of footfall, gentry type etc, Accordingly, you can finalize the images as per the age group. So that you can have the maximum number of visitors for your photography exhibition. Which is the main…

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Day 16 – Barbeques and Bonfires

This is my favorite one! The perfect toasting on marshmallows, the fire, grate, it’s the perfect BBG. Melinda

Sand Salt Moon

toasted marshmallows - cynthia maniglia.jpgToday’s #WorldWatercolorMonth prompt is “Barbaques & Bonfires,” and at our house, that means toasting marshmallows to me! Here’s a triple stack of nicely toasted (not burnt) schmellows. Watercolor and gouache on tan toned paper. #toastedmarshmallows #art#BBQ#watercolor#yummy😋 And P.S. This was a cool 😎 challenge to try to paint 🎨 for me. If you can tell what it is, I’m happy!

P.P.S. I spell it Barbeque – an acceptable spelling, although you may spell it Barbecue. I also like the abbreviation, BBQ! According to Wikipedia …

While the standard modern English spelling of the word is barbecue, variations including barbeque and truncations such as bar-b-q or BBQ may also be found. The spelling barbeque is given in Merriam-Webster and the Oxford Dictionaries as a variant.

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whereon thou standest is holy ground — Live & Learn

One viewer who did not dismiss Millet was Vincent van Gogh. In 1875, he visited a large auction show of the artist’s late pastels. Van Gogh, who had not yet fully embraced his own artistic vocation, was smitten. When he entered the room, he later wrote his brother Theo, “I felt something akin to: Put […]

via whereon thou standest is holy ground — Live & Learn