A lot of things in life are meant not to be understood but simply enjoyed. The best example I can think of right now is this video for Savakas by Adam Blyth. Beyond the obvious language barrier, I can’t wrap my mind around some of these spots they’re riding and how effortless it looks to them… But c’est la vie, no? Ridiculous street transition spots á la mode.
Edwin has an interview over at Breaks Magazine which focuses mostly on his photography but touches on some riding topics. Check it out.
“I took my Sony FS700 to Niagara Falls for an afternoon in November 2013.
Metabones Speed booster for Canon lenses
Canon 70-200 L f2.8
Canon 16-35 L f.28
“Don’t Change” from Original Sin”
Ryan Navazio on Vimeo
Originally, Rados had uploaded a photo of the same trick in the same location with the same lighting, but without the rider framed in the lit rectangle. I thought it strange and commented on the photo, asking why he hadn’t done so. He replied that he actually had, and uploaded that image. That image is what you see before you now, the Photo of the Week.
“It was a hot summer day in Belgrade and around 37 degrees celsius. Bike Festival was held in city center. I got call from my friends to go there, so I packed my gear, took my bike and rushed to the festival. Half of the streets were closed because of a bike race and thats why route to the center wasnt complicated. Once I got there, there was a flatland demo session after which we went to ride, we found couple of places which would be impossible to ride if there wasnt bike festival. One of those places was this old building without windows and without roof, it was perfect place for shooting. The light was getting through opening of a window and thats what gave me idea for this photo. I asked one of my friend Miroslav Springelj aka Mire to throw some flat line on the spot where the light was, plan was to capture his shadow there. Setup was simple, only one Nikon SB24 flash (on the right side, behind the wall) triggered with wireless trigger. At the end of the day I finished with couple of great shots and one of them was this one.
Camera: Nikon D700
Lens: Sigma 28-105mm f2.8
See more of Rados’ work here.
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