Bald men and water wigs. Water Wigs Photo Project by Tim Tadder
Bald men and water wigs. Water Wigs Photo Project by Tim Tadder
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Water Wigs, Photo Project by Tim Tadder

Anyone who is not afraid to wet their heads is bald or shaven-haired men. It's just business that to get a bald spot wet with a napkin, and then wipe it with a rag. And also men rarely fool themselves and those around them with the subject "I have something with my face here" or "I'm fat in this photo." This is probably why the American photographer Tim Tadder tried on a photo project Water Wigs precisely on hairless men. People, emotions, movement, water, bright colors and shades are indispensable components of all photography projects of Tim Tadder, who specializes in creative photography of advertising projects. A photographer and artist, he masterfully uses light and color to create unique conceptual images, which is why Tedder is known in the creative world as the guru of atmospheric photography. His services were repeatedly used by such eminent clients as McDonalds, Marlboro, Duracell, but the author created the Water Wigs project out of love for art.

Water Wigs, Photo Project by Tim Tadder Water Wigs, Photo Project by Tim Tadder

The photographer tried on water wigs on bald men with a group of assistants. They dropped balloons of various shapes and sizes on the heads of fearless volunteer models, filled to the limit with water. And when the balls burst, splashing water on bald men, the photographer filmed the very moment when they hovered in the air, forming a kind of halo over the heads of the models. Or an original hairstyle. The photographer set himself a goal - to demonstrate to the viewer the beauty of that moment that we are not able to catch with the naked eye and not possessing the talent to slow down or stop time. Whether he coped with the task, his photographs from the Water Wigs series will tell.

Water Wigs, Photo Project by Tim Tadder Water Wigs, Photo Project by Tim Tadder

It is known that the color and shape of the hairstyle of the models were selected on a computer, and only then they dropped balls filled with water on their heads. You can view the entire art project on Tim Tadder's website.

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