Brooklyn (/ˈbrʊklᵻn/) is the most populous of New York City’s five boroughs, with a Census-estimated 2,636,735 residents in 2015. It borders the borough of Queens at the southwestern end of Long Island. Since 1896, Brooklyn has had the same boundaries as Kings County, the most populous county in the U.S. state of New York, and the second-most densely populated county in the United States, after the county of New York (which is coextensive with the borough of Manhattan).
Related Gmedia Metabox for Posts
Related Gmedia Gallery – Example:
Blizzard of 2016 in New York City at night. East Village in Snowstorm Jonas.
Braving the elements during heavy snow in midtown Manhattan.
Central Park Winter - Snow on Bow Bridge - New York City.
The New York City skyline looking south over the rooftops of Manhattan at sunset towards One World Trade Center and the skyscrapers of the Financial District.
A rare view from the top of 4 World Trade Center (not open to the public as it is unfinished currently).
A musician walks down the street with his guitar late at night on Clinton Street on the Lower East Side in Manhattan. This was shot at ISO 32,000 hand-held.
Autumn foliage and reflections at a beautiful lake in Pennsylvania in the Pocono Mountains.
The Brooklyn Bridge and New York City skyline at night.
East Broadway in Chinatown, New York City as seen from above.
480 Brunt Street in Red Hook, Brooklyn, New York City.
This is a Civil War-era storehouse located in the Red Hook Waterfront Historic District. The trolley cars that sit in front of it in various states of urban decay were donated to Brooklyn to celebrate a time when trolley cars were a main mode of transportation.
Sometimes the problems solve themselves, at least when you have brides like Jennifer, awesome enough to brave a forest trail in a gorgeous couture gown. We've had this strange but beautiful thing where all the rain and nasty weather has fallen on weekdays. The New York Times even had to point out that there is no reason for special seven-day cycle in the weather. Me? I credit karma.
Apparently the reason that sometimes you come to my site and there is no site there is that someone out there has been attacking ryanbrenizer.com for a long time. We're working on fixing it, but in the meantime, please hold back for a bit, Mr. Cyber-Jerk. I have so much great stuff coming to the blog this week, from gorgeous weddings to camera reviews, that we'll probably bring the site down all by ourselves.
One of the hidden benefits of using so many advanced panorama and compositing techniques to quickly do the otherwise impractical or impossible is that it takes you back to the film days where you can be pleasantly surprised by a photo much later. The result of this tilt-shift pano of Central Park’s urban/pastoral view is exactly what I had in my mind, but it was great to see it take shape.
1. Maintain a strict sense of decorum. These are the photos that will end up on the mantle for generations to see, and the parents and older relatives will want to order copies.
2. To make that easier, try and get these photos done before the alcohol is served.
3. Never upstage the bride and groom. They are the stars of the show.
4. Make sure that you get a clear, flattering shot of everyone in the party, that way everyone will order copies.
5. To heck with it. Gauge the desires and attitude of your bride and groom, and the party. Wedding photography shouldn't be one-size-fits-all.