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Colors may not always be the mood detector. Remember the time when we had no color films or images to look at? Did we not experience the emotions that the creator tried to evoke through his/her lens? Did we not find stories to get inspired? Some of the finest works from our past are still in simple black and white,

and yet they carry so much meaning. It's okay to play around with your shots and decide what you truly want to narrate and eventually decide on its color tone. While some of these images were shot B&W - some were changed during editing, as that's the kind of mood I wanted to highlight later. 

I'd like to believe that my way of capturing stories is not constant. A lot of it depends on the subject matter, and how my head space is on that given day. A lot of you, I am sure, will find this relatable. 

Sometimes, as I sit down to color correct my shots, I find them all unapologetically dull. What do I do with those photographs? Some of you may wonder. I don't scrap them. Photographs need not always be your happy reflection. It need not be perfect. It is okay to find them gloomy when you hold them straight in front of you. 

Let us not feel discouraged by one dull photograph. Instead, allow it to be the way it is. In the end, it's about your perception v/s others'.

What do you see in all these images? Do you find them dull, vivid, or something else? Well, I find stories in each corner of each frame. I used to ponder over one thing - how many times can one subject be shot and yet make it look interesting? Each of the subject that I've chosen to showcase here must have been shot multiple times by multiple artists. Does that mean they can't be shot again? I can spend hours finding different angles of the same subject and still not make it look mundane. I've realized the necessity to be observant and creative at the same time. 

Crashing Waves
Behind the scene
Submerged, Indonesia
Looking Up
Happy Faces
Day Ride
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