Transfigure Photography ethos is to find the converging line between the world of film, fine art and commercial photography and bound all those agents together to cook up a dream and add it to a reality. I work with an idea, visualise it and create it. Transfigure Photography says as much about me than the name denotes. I have metamorphosed myself from a snapshot photographer to a professional photographer, photographing many different subjects, from seascapes, portraiture, to monster dump trucks.

Photography for me is walking hand in hand with film making, converging the demand for creative exploration and pushing the boundaries in liberating client’s realities to give their photo shoot a new perspective digitally.


I just don’t use my camera to take photographs I work, blend and arouse, still and moving images.

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Dali

Salvador Dali Not just a painter

Throughout his career, Salvador Dalí detoured from the paintings he’s best-known for to experiment with new mediums, most famously with Louis Buñuel in Un Chien Andalou

Today, it wouldn’t be hard to imagine him making virtual reality experiences like the one produced by the Dalí Museum in St. Petersburg, FL, Dreams of Dalí. His death two decades before Oculus Rift means that we can only imagine what he would do with VR, but we don’t have to imagine what he would do with another innovative medium: animation.

Dalí had both a friendship and professional relationship with Walt Disney, which manifested in years of letters sent across the world and, most gratifyingly, the stunning short animated film Destino. It’s essentially a music video for a song of the same name by Mexican composer Armando Dominguez and performed by Dora Luz, featuring the wild visuals and emotionally compelling stories for which each artist is known.

According to an article published by The New York Times, Dalí described Destino as, “a magical exposition of the problem of life in the labyrinth of time,” while Walt Disney called it, “just a simple story of a girl in search of her real love.” The film, however, is nothing less than the result of two masters plying their crafts at the zeniths of their abilities.

Started by the duo in 1945, this gorgeous melding of two great minds didn’t see the light of day until 2003, 14 years after Dalí’s death and 37 years after Disney’s. According to Barbagallo, production was put on hiatus when Disney’s company was strapped for cash during World War II, but Disney’s nephew, Roy E. Disney, unearthed the footage while working on Fantasia 2000. Working with the 22 paintings and 135 story sketches Dalí and storyboarder John Hench created before the original production was mixed, producer Baker Bloodworth was instructed to complete the film.

Hench, then in his 90s, returned to the project, along with former assistant to Dalí on Destino‘s first run, Bob Cormack. Dominique Manfrey directed the ressurection of Destino, and upon completion, it was screened at New York Film Festival, Telluride Film Festival, Chicago Film Festival, and more.

For more information visit

http://www.nytimes.com/2003/09/07/movies/the-new-season-film-the-lost-cartoon-by-disney-and-dali-fellow-surrealists.html?pagewanted=all

Original article appered in https://creators.vice.com/en_uk

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