Architecture photography is powerful, impressive and let’s face it, fun! Whether or not you know your gothic from your brutalist, you’re bound to find some great new resources with our 5 Amazing Assets for Awesome Architecture Photography.
Turn your photograph into a professional looking sketch with the Archi Sketch Photoshop Action. It works well with interior, as well as exterior shots and there are 10 colour options available. There’s a detailed tutorial video included in the download to help you with installing the action, brush and pattern files.
Imperiem is a unique, serif typeface, inspired by the architecture of ancient Europe. Strong vertical lines represent the common pillars of Greek and Roman architecture, while the thin, connecting lines seek to provide simultaneous contrast, and balance.
Inject some grit, grain or drama into your images with the Urbania actions for Photoshop. There are 18 presets to choose from and a play all feature so you can flip between effects to compare quickly and easily.
Show off your amazing architecture photographs in a clean and creative way with the Instagram Pack template for Adobe Photoshop. There are 16 unique templates, each in the traditional Instagram square format; there’s even a link to the free fonts used included in the download.
If architecture and urban landscape photography are the main focuses of your photography business, then you might want to reflect that in your branding. The Architecture Logo Template for Photoshop or Adobe Illustrator offers a fine, continuous line to make the outline of a city.
Each asset here is from Envato Elements, where you can download unlimited resources for a monthly subscription.
Tuts+ Top Tips for Architectural Photography
- Try and get a different angle or perspective from the usual to add interest.
- Know which time of day will get you the best results. Apps can help you plan your shoot effectively and get the light right.
- Shoot the same building more than once to vary the conditions. Bad weather doesn’t necessarily mean bad shooting conditions – sometimes it can really add to your photo.
- Know what results your lens will produce. Depending on your requirements, some creative effects like barrelling or distortion might work well.
- Research your subject. Does the building look better rammed with people or when it’s empty? If in doubt, get both!