Fresh Face | Henrietta Hellberg by Sam Hessamian

Manhattan Outing - Following model Henrietta Hellberg (Next) on the streets of Manhattan, photographer Sam Hessamian captures her fresh faced, unique beauty in this cinematic photo shoot. Whether in the subway station or amid skyscrapers, Henrietta exudes an air of intrigue and effortless cool in the art house style images.









12 Responses to “Fresh Face | Henrietta Hellberg by Sam Hessamian”

  1. matt priestley Reply

    I absolutely love this shoot. Great job, Sam and Henrietta.

  2. Anonymous Reply

    One thing though – lets cut the shit about ‘cinematic’ – these shoots are not cinema, they are photography, and up until the 80’s they were very common. In fact the style of shooting out in the street by US film-makers of the 1970’s and European film-makers of the 50’s/60’s was a direct influence from post-war stills photography (and obviously before but then in particular). For sh-ts sake know the medium a little better guys.

  3. Anonymous Reply

    One thing though – lets cut the shit about ‘cinematic’ – these shoots are not cinema, they are photography, and up until the 80’s they were very common. In fact the style of shooting out in the street by US film-makers of the 1970’s and European film-makers of the 50’s/60’s was a direct influence from post-war stills photography (and obviously before but then in particular). For sh-ts sake know the medium a little better guys.

  4. Anonymous Reply

    One thing though – lets cut the shit about ‘cinematic’ – these shoots are not cinema, they are photography, and up until the 80’s they were very common. In fact the style of shooting out in the street by US film-makers of the 1970’s and European film-makers of the 50’s/60’s was a direct influence from post-war stills photography (and obviously before but then in particular). For sh-ts sake know the medium a little better guys.

  5. Anonymous Reply

    One thing though – lets cut the shit about ‘cinematic’ – these shoots are not cinema, they are photography, and up until the 80’s they were very common. In fact the style of shooting out in the street by US film-makers of the 1970’s and European film-makers of the 50’s/60’s was a direct influence from post-war stills photography (and obviously before but then in particular). For sh-ts sake know the medium a little better guys.

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