The composition is one of the important aspects of better photography. Fashion photography has no exceptional, here also we need to follow some of the basic composition rules to make our photo more attractive to the eyes of the viewer. Through composition technique we could emphasize the subject, simultaneously showcasing what they wear may involve some severe compositional abilities.

Fortunately, we have some helpful tips to assist you to take well-composed shots worthy of the magazine.

The Rule of Thirds

It is an important composition technique, where we divide our frame into nine equal grid just like tic-tac-toe and place the subject in any of the four points where line intersect. Mostly, we leave 2/3rd of place to describe the mood of the subject. You can also assist with your camera. Nowadays, nearly every camera has a grid-line feature to help you compose your shots.

Place Your Subject in the Center

You can break the rules of photography composition every once in a while to get the shot you want. Sometimes you can even totally disregard third-party rule and put your topic right in the center.


Create an equilibrium

As you can say by now, balancing is the secret to composition. 

You are compelled to position your topics in uncommon locations, however, sometimes. Another excellent instance is the picture below. The reflection contributes to what would otherwise be dead space visual interest.

Symmetry is also created by the double picture.

Tell a Story

You will realize when you browse through a fashion magazine that there is a theme connecting the pictures. While they don’t necessarily have words to describe what’s going on, they often give hints about what’s going on. These image kinds are attracting attention.


Look for the right background

While shooting, always be aware of the background as it plays an important part in your structure. Don’t just believe where the model should be placed. Consider how the background components would influence your image’s equilibrium. Your style of structure should be adapted to the clothing you photograph. You can not use a context comparable to the color or clothing pattern. 

Your background should also guide the eyes of the viewer to the topic. People follow lines and curves, of course.

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