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I think that the CFNM fetish generally taps into the theme of humiliation - a man being exposed before the object of his attraction. But the truth is, I'm way too confident in my birthday suit, so I'm not sure I was effectively able to portray that.
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:iconhaster692:
haster692 Featured By Owner Jun 12, 2018  Student Photographer
Hmm... I spend some time at nude-beaches and surrounding places and that's true that I sometimes feel humilited when I meet clothed womem on my path while walking naked. I'm not embarassed or shy because of my nudity, but there's some weird feeling :D
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:iconmalcsik:
Malcsik Featured By Owner Jun 8, 2018
I'm not disappointed with your ideas again. Great photo! I really like it when it's in multiple shapes and roles or in a photo!
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:iconalicesacco:
AliceSacco Featured By Owner Jun 4, 2018   Digital Artist
How do you do your clone photos? they come out so convincing, like if more than one person is truly there.
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:iconzharth:
zharth Featured By Owner Jun 5, 2018  Professional Photographer
I'm glad to hear that - obviously, that's my goal! I don't know if I have any secrets to making good clone photos, other than lots of practice. But here's how I do it:

First, I visualize the scene. I set up the camera and picture in my mind's eye where the different clones are going to be, so I know I have room for them all in the frame.

Then I shoot each clone, changing outfits as necessary. The more different you can make yourself look from one clone to the next, the more convincing it will look like different people. Changing clothes, hairstyle, shoes - obviously in my case I can sometimes also mix up my perceived gender, which goes a long way.

It's very important that I do not bump or move the camera throughout the shoot. The more the lighting stays consistent, the better the shots will merge. This is more challenging outside, or whenever there is natural light illuminating the scene (especially if the photoshoot takes a long time, and the sun changes its position). The more clone shots you do, the more you'll hone these instincts, and get a good feel for what is going to work and what isn't.

Then I transfer the images to a computer, make only minor modifications in Lightroom (because all the shots have to look similar), and add them together as layers in Photoshop. If I accidentally bumped the camera during the shoot (and this always seems to happen, no matter how I try to avoid it) - causing some of the shots to be slightly misaligned - I can use Photoshop's auto-align feature to fix it up, and then trim the blank edges later.

Finally, I add layer masks to each of the layers and modify the masks so that each clone shows through. The gradient tool works well to create smoother transitions (especially if the lighting is inconsistent, or there are troublesome shadows), depending on how much space is between each clone. Of course, you can always go in with a brush to make fine-tune adjustments. This is the hardest part, but the more you do it, the better you get. Although some people have good enough Photoshop skills to do this, I try to make sure the clones in my image are never touching, because it's really hard to make that look convincing.

And then, voila - I have a clone shot! Practice, really, is the key.
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Submitted on
June 4
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600×750
Mature Content
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Camera Data

Make
Canon
Model
Canon EOS DIGITAL REBEL XSi
Shutter Speed
1/125 second
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F/2.8
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24 mm
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800
Date Taken
May 15, 2017, 4:35:06 PM
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Adobe Photoshop CS3 Windows
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