There are no computer generated-, illustrated- or stock photos in Erik's personal work, just complex combinations of his own photographs. Work Together, 2020. I’ve always liked Berlin, and I think it’s a very interesting place for art and photography. Johansson: I wanted to do something with paper—something more physical, not just a retouch project. EJ: Sometimes I think of improvements of the finalized images, but I never allow myself to change them. The same light and perspective is extremely important to create a realistic result when combining the photos. Before, art galleries would decide what’s good and not, today anyone can put their work online and if it’s good, it will spread itself. Erik Johansson (born 1985) is a photographer and visual artist from Sweden based in Prague, Czech Republic. I believe that the best way of learning is by trying, maybe you don’t learn the fastest or correct way, but at least you learn what the different tools do and what YOU can do with them. I got more and more work requests and by the time I finished my studies with a master in Interaction Design I felt like I rather wanted to try out the photography path, at least for a while to see how it went. Although I’m moving around Sweden and the north European landscapes is something that I’m constantly coming back to for taking pictures and finding inspiration. Johansson: It’s actually a friend. My ideas are often connected to the Swedish countryside. I wanted to involve a lot of people, so I picked a big open space in Stockholm. EJ: Everyone has their ups and downs, but I’m not really worried; the ideas usually come more often than I have time to realize them. This step also includes problem solving, how to make the perspective, reflections, materials and light etc. I think that is one if the reasons why it was a natural step for me to modify the photos in the computer. That’s one of the reasons why my work looks the way it does. Although I still find interaction design and UX a very interesting subject, photography and retouch is my passion and what I love. Erik works on both personal and commissioned projects with clients all around the world. I never use stock photography in my personal projects, I always want to be in complete control of my photos and feel like I’ve done everything myself. Johansson: I don’t know, maybe 10 to 20 pictures. I used to practice Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu for three years and I would love to take that up again. I enjoy good restaurants, playing guitar and seeing new places. Shipped rolled (unframed) in a robust protective tube. There’s a lot of planning involved. I had 4 great years there but in November 2015 I moved once more to Prague, Czech Republic, and that is where I am currently based. I had learned the basics by playing around in Photoshop and I started spending more time on each photo. I’ve been working with clients such as Volvo, Toyota, Google, Adobe, Microsoft and National Geographic. This camera was something completely different from the simple point and shoot cameras I had tried up until this point. I’ve spoken at some conferences including the TED conference in London in 2011. No, I don’t licence my personal work. After you find all the locations, you then move on to the second step, which is the photographing phase where you collect all the different materials you need. I think we will see more and more people selling their own work. I had a lot of ideas that I wanted to bring to life and it was a lot about problem solving trying to make it look as realistic as possible. “Mind Your Step” was placed in the famous square Sergels torg in the middle of Stockholm. And I thought it would be more interesting to do it on the ground instead of a wall so that people would be able to interact with it. I always listen to music when I do the post production, mostly electronic music as it gets me into a good flow but it can be pretty mixed. Born in the small town of Götene, Sweden in 1985, Erik Johansson seemed to have been born with the love of drawing installed within him, which was perhaps inherited from his grandmother, who was a painter. I like how those street artists do 3D illusions with chalk and paint, and I thought it would be interesting to see if I could do that with photography—maybe make it look even more realistic. EJ: There is a lot happening right now and I might have some very interesting album art to work within the next year.
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