Photographic & Film Studios - You're in the right space


  • Studio Sold No longer available to hire No longer available to hire. Thanks to Ivana for having been a part of
  • Well..Hello Well..Hello And Welcome. We're a free resource for photographers, art directors, agencies and other industry professionals. There wasn't a site that put studios all in one place. So .. We created one. You need a studio? See who's who & where they are. What they've got, what they look like & how much they cost. Tight for time? Drop us a short brief: We'll get on the case and help you source a space. Signing Up If you own, rent or manage a studio... Register to receive your complimentary listing. Our T&Cs give you the low-down. Heard about TastecardPlus.... What's That Then? Just email us and we'll give you the heads-up. Image: Rolling Stones by Peter Webb shot at Park Village Studio on
  • - Does What It Says & Says What It Does.
  • Complimentary Tastecard+ Half Price Dining & More 1. For New Studios - Please Register. 2. When You Book Any Of Our Studios. 3. For Our Existing Studios - To Say Thanks For Listing What You Get: 70% off: Hotels - UK and abroad 50% Michelin Star and AA Rosette restaurants 60% off: Theatre - Comedy - Music 40% off at over 250 UK cinemas Free film preview tickets Two For One tickets to top UK attractions nationwide Competitions - VIP Passes - Free Entries reserves the right to withdraw the offer - That's when we run out of cards. Caveat for Existing Studios - Up to date subs. And for our Newbies - Keep Your Page for Three months ... But Hey! With the First Two Months Free - Max outlay is the £20 charged for month Three So ... Show Off Your Space at Our Place We Hope You'll Take Us Up On Our Something for almost Nothing Offer... Looking Good On
  • Not to Drone On But If you need arial photography When you need arial photography... Swoop down to Meadows Farm Studios. Other services include videography and studio hire. Fully BNUC-S and CAA certified for aerial filming and can fly up to 400ft. PL insurance for all UAV flight systems and backup of own production studio, with many years experience in commercial video and photography production.
  • Hello Direct Photographic It's Nice 'Ere, Init Wafted In From Paradise? No, Luton Airport. The 2015 Campari Calendar Shoot. Behind the scenes snap of Eva Green by AOP member Julia Fullerton-Batten. A truly international collaboration with the shoot taking place nowhere near Luton but in Budapest, production services from L&A Artist S.r.l. in Milan and lighting & camera equipment from Direct Photographic in London. Find Direct Photographic Studio here On Want to see what a 'Nice Colour Init' ? Look up the 1976 Lorraine Chase/Leonard Rossiter advert.
  • Not Many People Know This Michael Caine Told Us Beautiful Old Aviation Factory That Not Many People Know About. Ssshhhh At The Moment It's Only You And Michael Caine. Be The First To Book Your Shoot. Bag This Unique Venue Before It Appears On The Radar. BalletBoyz Studios - Only on
  • Hands ON? MR Studios Need You... So, I said to the gym instructor: '‘Can you teach me to do the splits?’' He replied: '‘How flexible are you?’' I said: '‘I can’t make Tuesdays’'. Can You Make Tuesdays? And Mondays, Wednesdays, Thursdays & Fridays? If so, MR Studios Want You. A keen & reliable studio technician. The role would include looking after studios and clients on a daily basis. Plus prepping equipment from the busy lighting stores. Send CV and covering email to: Malcolm Ryan Studios - Listed Here On Studiohire.
  • Conflict Time Enlightening & Thoughtful Image: The Hiroshima Mushroom Cloud. Compelling review - A Must See For Us All... Particularly in light of activity in The Middle East. As we look back over 100 years since the end of the First World War, the Tate examines the - often uneasy - relationship between photography and conflict. Conflict has an immeasurable impact on civilisations, landscapes, countries, cities, towns, loved ones and our memories. So a photographic exhibition about war might not strike you as an engagingly rewarding blockbuster show. But this enlightening and thoughtful survey is exactly that. Through images taken moments, days, weeks, months and years after the event, the effect and trauma of war is re-evaluated from the reflective viewpoint of artists and photojournalists without relying on explicit imagery. In the first gallery, four grainy black-and-white photographic prints of pillowy cloud formations are displayed opposite a peaceful landscape devoid of activity, but for a few puffs of grey smoke. If you didn’t read the wall text, you’d be unaware of the importance of these seemingly incidental moments. The fluffy mass is in fact the mushroom cloud from the atomic bomb dropped on Hiroshima on August 6, 1945, and the photo was taken by Toshio Fukada some twenty minutes after the event. Similarly the dusty vista by Luc Delahaye captures the moment after intensive bombing by the US of the Taliban in Afghanistan. These images are an abstract way to open a show about war, and successfully set it up to build a lasting impression. There are haunting works such as Don McCullin’s photograph of a shell-shocked Marine taken post-combat in Vietnam. Clenching his rifle, he seems to stare right through you in an utterly distressed trance. Extraordinary pieces include Matsumoto Eiichi’s photograph in which the silhouette of a guard has been etched onto the side of a building, a result of the Nagasaki atomic explosion three weeks earlier. There are surprising exhibits like postcards of battlefields, produced for the glut of post-World War I tourists on ‘pilgrimages’ to see the battlefields and destruction first-hand. The ruins of war reverberate throughout the entire show, from Pierre Antony-Thouret’s images of Reims, a city reduced to rubble, to Simon Norfolk’s series ‘Afghanistan: Chronotopia’, 2001-02 which focuses on towns scarred by ongoing warfare. Other artists have sought to reconnect the human, individual aspect often lost in the reporting of unimaginable genocides the world over. Diana Matar’s ‘Evidence’ series gives a voice to the victims who died under Gaddafi’s regime in Libya. Rather bleak, unpopulated locations are paired with harrowing facts about human-rights atrocities. Taryn Simon’s documentation of the 1995 Srebrencia massacre charts the effect on a family’s bloodline through portraits of surviving members and images of personal possessions recovered from mass graves. Unfortunately there just isn’t enough space in this review to cover all the phenomenal projects included in this mammoth exhibition – although the Archive of Modern Conflict’s display of idiosyncratic war-related paraphernalia merits a mention. You will feel educated and heart-broken in equal measure by these awe-inspiring photographs that challenge the way war can be portrayed, and the way we engage with photographs so that we actually see the inconceivable. Tate Modern until April 14 2015 Time Out's Take.
  • Hello Your Space at Our Place A photographer needed a studio, fast. He could really have used a site like this. Photographic studios in one place … So … He created one … Hello! Have a studio? Drop in, sign up and have a couple of months on us. Show Off! A whole page to promote your space. Need a studio? Stay right where you are. Eyeball - Book Direct - No Sweat.
  • So...What's Actually New In The iPhone 6 Camera In truth, not a lot. The improvements to the new iSight camera seem to be restricted almost exclusively to processor and software updates allowing for improved colour reproduction and noise handling algorithms. The only hardware improvements we’re getting here are Optical Image Stabilisation (available on the iPhone 6 Plus only) and a new sensor that uses “Focus Pixels”, otherwise known to the rest of the world as on-chip phase detection autofocus, which focuses twice as fast as their previous generation sensor according to the tech giants from Cupertino. While straining every synapse in his brain to appear enthusiastic during the camera section of the iPhone 6 keynote speech, Phil Schiller neglected to mention that the Samsung Galaxy S5 already uses phase detection AF as does the LG G2 and the newer LG G3 has ditched that for a laser, but that’s none of my business. Aside from these two more significant improvements, if you look at the side-by-side iPhone comparison on Apple’s own site, the only thing that’s obviously new about the iSight camera on the latest iPhone is that Apple is calling it new. It features the same 1/3-inch sensor size and the same 8-megapixel resolution that the company’s flagship mobile devices have carried since the iPhone 4S was announced in the first half of 2011, as well as the same f/2.2 aperture lens, True Tone flash, Hybrid IR filter, and a host of other features previously seen in the iPhone 5S.
  • Hasselblad Launches first retail store Hasselblad, one of the world's best known imaging brands, has launched its first-ever retail outlet. The company, famous for over half a century for its world-leading, technically advanced, medium format cameras for high-end professional and amateur photographers - and now with an additional portfolio of ground breaking consumer cameras for photo-enthusiasts worldwide - is open for business in Tokyo's fashionable Harajuku area now.
  • Kodak Are Back... Kodak has emerged from bankruptcy protection slimmer, trimmer and with a new business plan. As far as Kodak is concerned, the company is ready for it's comeback. We believe in what we're doing. We have creative, innovative people. We have strong technology platforms. We've been able to maintain and encourage and motivate and that passion is going to be unleashed. Take a look at their website to see what's in store.

Studio Sold

No longer available to hire.
Thanks to Ivana for having been a part of

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