Join Chris Orwig for an in-depth discussion in this video Relocating the subject, part of Photoshop for Photographers: Compositing.
In order to gain some more experience of compositing people into new…environments, we're going to jump into a project which is almost complete and…we're going to finish it off.…This particular project was created by John Fulton, a good friend and an…amazing photographer.…And in the next movie I'll talk a lot about the layers that went into this…project, yet for now, I've condensed these.…Here you can see in the Layers panel that if we turn off the eye icon you can…see the original image, then after some cleanup and atmospheric work, and then…finally after modifying this overall tone of the photograph, improving or…increasing the size of the wall.…
Well, what we're going to do in order to finish this project off is we're going…to bring this guy playing the fiddle onto the roof here, so let's click into the Fiddler layer.…Next, we'll select the Move tool and here we'll go ahead and click and…reposition him over to this little point here, this little perch on the wall.…Then let's zoom in on this, and as we get close, what we'll notice is that the…
- Combining facial expressions from two images
- Creating a better group portrait with Photomerge
- Removing a subject from the background
- Changing the scale of a subject
- Enhancing the color and tone of a composite image
- Masking together multiple exposures
- Filling in background gaps
- Correcting overexposure
- Replacing the sky in an image
- Creating reflections
- Building in shadows
Skill Level Intermediate
Photoshop for Photographers: Creative Effectswith Chris Orwig4h 57m Intermediate
Photoshop CS6 Essential Trainingwith Julieanne Kost10h 30m Beginner
1. Combining Expressions
2. Adding a Subject to a New Environment
3. Compositing to Improve Composition
4. Combining Exposures in Architectural Photography
5. Replacing the Sky in an Image
6. Showing Frame-by-Frame Action in Sports
7. Creating an Imaginative Scene
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