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Hey, it makes more sense than some of them.
Here's an interesting question--to me anyway. I was shooting for the cookbook and wound up constructing or deconstructing this mozzarella salad. I sent it to a photo agency and they rejected it for being a snapshot.
What constitutes a snapshot? Isn't almost anything a "snapshot"? If you're driving along and suddenly there's a huge wall of water in the river next to the road and you stop the car, grab your camera and take a picture, isn't that a snapshot? If you're walking through Yellowstone Park and see an eagle on a tree branch, isn't that a snapshot? Do you have to be in the studio to take a "real" photo?
I'm completely baffled by this reasoning. I'm sure there's something about the definition they know that I don't but to me a snapshot is my father pushing me in front of Trevi Fountain then taking a picture. That's a snapshot.
Planning what to put in the dish, how the colors play against each other, arranging the leaves appropriately getting the light right and then taking a photo, is the opposite of snapshot.
So thus ends my involvement with BigTimePhoto.