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In order to create photography that captures and emphasizes these elements, you can choose to create up-close or wide-angle compositions for your images.

An up-close perspective allows you to use repetition to highlight a pattern’s details. An example can be the leaves on a flower or the feathers on a bird.

While a zoomed out, wide angle perspective allows you to see the pattern as it exists as a whole. Instead of one object with repetitive textures, this may be a group of objects that align together to form an intriguing pattern. An example could be stacked bricks or the tiles on a ceiling.

Pattern photography is not only created by using repetition. In fact, a large element of pattern photography is about breaking the repetition of an object.

Links for Patterns and Repetition
Mary - February RunoffMary - Neat Freak in Cedar ArmoireMary - CD GraveyardMary - Honey, Do We Have Any Tape?Mary - Four Times Five Plus SixMary - Safety in NumbersFlipping SwishFire EscapePlaid blanketCD CollectionPattern on fabricHigh Rise in TorontoFlower Pattern in Cobh, IrelandPattern on the street in Manaus, BrazilDrawers at Ed's HardwareInside the Opera House in Sydney, AustraliaPiano KeysBracelet CollectionA Neat WorkshopLet There Be Light

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