Chasing Me Chasing You

An uncollared submissive struggling through depression, motherhood, and the constant craving of her next orgasm.

Behind the Shot

Sometimes you have to be willing to get uncomfortable to get the shot you want. Find that angle, no matter how uncomfortable. Sort through lighting and shadow issues to freeze that perfect moment. Sometimes you only have once chance. You prepare as best you can and hope you don’t miss the opportunity as the race ends, the plane arrives, or the couple kisses.

And sometimes you can lay around for two hours naked on a quilt you made yourself. Repeatedly asking Sir to go back and try, ‘one more time’, until you are sure you got the image you want. Either way being comfortable and calm while you take your time and capture exactly what you intend.

Rye on the floor working on a shot for the blog.
Blogging is a tough job.

This is from two weekends ago when I was trying to get the shot of Sir’s feet that I used for my Sinful Sunday post. I don’t have the most advanced camera, so our shots take a lot of trial and error. I have quite a few blurry pictures on my computer of Sir’s feet that need deleted. In fact, we shot for so long that the batteries died. I had to plug the adapter in as we couldn’t find replacements.

I’m hoping to be in a similar position tonight or tomorrow get a photo for this week’s prompt: Shoot From Below. Not sure what we’ll end up with yet, but I’m sure inspiration will strike.

One Response to “Behind the Shot”

  • Her Subject

    Advanced camera is not needed. Available light makes the difference. Professional lighting is too expensive and cumbersome to setup. A portable work light works well. You can direct light directions, shadows, and highlights easily. Experiment with indirect light: point the light source to a nearby wall to bounce the light around. Steady hand is also important. Use tripod whenever you can. Picture-taking can take a lot of time. But if you consider it as part of foreplay, it can be a lot of fun.
    Unless you want to blow up pictures to movie poster size, expensive cameras and consumer cameras have very little difference nowadays. Blurry pictures are caused mostly from not enough light.
    I recommend get better light before putting money into another camera.
    Cropping pictures afterwards can make a huge difference too. I crop almost all of my pictures.
    Another cheap way to improve end result is just to take tons of pictures and pick out good ones later. Many of my pictures were taken using camera phone. You’ll notice most of my pictures are brightly lit. Low light situation takes more planning and thought to get a good picture, which takes away time from being bound, roped, gagged, or whipped, so I have avoided it so far.
    The picture of this entry is a good one. Very natural light and soft shadows. And it tells a store.


Allowed tags: <a href="" title=""> <abbr title=""> <acronym title=""> <b> <blockquote cite=""> <cite> <code> <del datetime=""> <em> <i> <q cite=""> <s> <strike> <strong>