Street Photographers Mocked For How They Approach Strangers

streetphotographersmocked

A new TikTok video trend sees users mocking street photographers and how they approach people to pose for photographs.

Street photography is gaining popularity on TikTok. San-Francisco-based photographer Alex Stemplewski has become a star for his pictures of strangers on the street who he claims makes “famous” with his portraits.

Street photographer @iamjeanblack has also become one of the most popular content creators in his field on the platform — with some of his stunning portraits amassing over 74. 1 million views.

@iamjeanblack #fyp #art #photography #photographer #streetphotography original sound – Jean Black

In these TikTok videos, street photographers are often filmed approaching people on the street. The photographers are seen interacting, sometimes awkwardly, with strangers as they compliment and convince them to let them take their portrait. The TikTok video ends with the impressive final portraits of the photoshoot.

In a hilarious new trend on TikTok, users mock street photographers’ methods of persuading strangers to take photos.

@runabyte a professional model #fyp #streetphotographer agony – –

On TikTok, the #streetphotographer trend sees users make amusing videos in which they pretend to be a street photographer introducing themselves to a stranger. They then post comically terrible portraits from the shoot and make it sync to a favorite sound widely used by photographers on the platform.

@jaketamale what a beautiful soul i feel blessed everyday that i get to call this my job #fyp #photographer agony – –

The videos mock the way street photographers will often interrupt a person while they are busy or running errands. These videos also mock the fact that street photographers will often praise a person’s style and outfit to make them agree to being photographed.

@mylifewithkristine she said she’s professional model #streetphotographer #fypshi agony – –

Another trend on social media saw Generation Z users mocking the “telltale” way millennials film videos. Younger users on TikTok called out the way millennials take a brief pause before they start filming a video in order to make sure the camera is actually recording. The “millennial pause”, a characteristic that Generation Z lacks, is a trait known as the “millennial pause”.

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