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Learn about the many reasons the University of Idaho could be a perfect fit for you. Schedule Your Visit

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Homecoming Oct. 14 - 21

Join other Vandal families for a week of celebration and Vandal traditions. View Calendar

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U of I Retirees Association

UIRA has a membership of nearly 500 from every part of the University. Learn More

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Campus Recreation

Gym memberships and wellness class passes are available for faculty, staff and their spouses. Get Healthy

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University Communications and Marketing

Phone: 111-111-6291

Fax: 111-111-5841

Email: [email protected]

Directory

Photography

Photography and videography are major ways that we visually tell the story of the University of Idaho. We want our photographs to reflect our archetype. They showcase people in their natural environments, not overly poised or lit in a studio. They should show emotion and give the viewer a sense of emotion and place.

Other elements of our photographic style include point of view, setups, mood, lighting, community, events and composition.

Composition

It's important to arrange or place elements in photos in ways that support core concepts and goals of the communication. Good composition has just enough detail to convey the concept and provide neutral space for copy and other elements.

Wide Composition Photography Example
Wide Composition

Point of View

How the viewer sees the photograph is important. Subjects should not feel staged, subject matter should be in focus, and elements like foreground can be used to add drama and a sense of place.

Point of View Photography Example
Point of View
Vertical Composition Photography Example
Vertical Composition

Setups

It helps to plan ahead to ensure the right photographic elements are in the shot (e.g., location, wardrobe, subject matter). People highlighted in the imagery should never feel contrived. 

Setups Photography Example
Produced Photography

Mood

The mood of our photography should convey brand-appropriate attributes, like confidence, fun, intelligence and attractiveness. It should not be dark, dreary, overly dramatic or busy.

Mood Photography Example
Mood Photography

Lighting

Lighting should not feel artificial or contrived. It should be as natural as possible. When artificial lighting is required, it should appear to be natural.

Lighting Photography Example
Lighting

Portraiture

Portraits work best when they aren’t stiff or too confining. Preferably, faculty and staff are photographed in casual postures, i.e., not 3/4 perspectives in suits. Student portraits should appear to be candid rather than staged. Studio portraits should convey the same feeling, with a consistent backdrop and lighting that feels natural. 

Color Portraiture Photography Example
Color Portraiture
Black and White Portraiture Photography Example
Black & White Portraiture

Community

When photographing two or more subjects, images should convey a sense of community and belonging.

Community  Photography Example
Community Photography

Events

The busier an event, the more important it is to focus on a person or element within the shot. Otherwise, the photo will get too busy and lack a point of view.

Events Photography Example
Event Photography

Contact

University Communications and Marketing

Phone: 111-111-6291

Fax: 111-111-5841

Email: [email protected]

Directory
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