Photography by Elizabeth Messina Photography / elizabethmessina.com/, Design   Styling by Bustle Events / bustleevents.com/, Floral Design by Floral Theory / floraltheory.com/index2.php

San Francisco Photo Shoot by Elizabeth Messina Photography

Photography by Elizabeth Messina Photography / elizabethmessina.com/, Design Styling by Bustle Events / bustleevents.com/, Floral Design by Floral Theory / floraltheory.com/index2.php

Free Standing Pose - weight on right leg - Left arm wraps body, with hand resting softly on the outside of the right hip - right elbow rests on left wrist, hand touches softly on shoulder, keep pinky-side to camera - Relaxed shoulders - crank hips deeper in the pose (exaggerate) - tall through the spine, chin forward and slightly up (looks more powerful), connect the expression with a slight smile in the eyes (or squinch). and a very easy smile on the lips. (Watch out for stiff looking…

Free Standing Pose - weight on right leg - Left arm wraps body, with hand resting softly on the outside of the right hip - right elbow rests on left wrist, hand touches softly on shoulder, keep pinky-side to camera - Relaxed shoulders - crank hips deeper in the pose (exaggerate) - tall through the spine, chin forward and slightly up (looks more powerful), connect the expression with a slight smile in the eyes (or squinch). and a very easy smile on the lips. (Watch out for stiff looking…

i like this pose n her looking down instead of directly at the camera

Take a BERRY Break (52 photos)

POSH POSES for senior girls

Speaking of Adorable, Vintage-y Dresses, Check Out These 6 Bridesmaid Dresses--Starting at $64! Which Would You Wear?

Tuesday Tips - Pelvis Tilt Whenever I approach a standing pose (drawing from life or from imagination), I'm always on the lookout for weight distribution. It may be very hard to notice, but most standing poses apply most of the body weight on one leg, and using the other one mostly for balance. It creates a slight "pelvis tilt" that informs the rest of the posing. It usually means that the shoulders are tilted as well in the opposite way. Same with the eye line. It forms a rhythm of angles…

Tuesday Tips - Pelvis Tilt Whenever I approach a standing pose (drawing from life or from imagination), I'm always on the lookout for weight distribution. It may be very hard to notice, but most standing poses apply most of the body weight on one leg, and using the other one mostly for balance. It creates a slight "pelvis tilt" that informs the rest of the posing. It usually means that the shoulders are tilted as well in the opposite way. Same with the eye line. It forms a rhythm of angles…

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