He made this sculpture in preparation of his van Gogh monument for Amsterdam, which is now relocated in Osdorp.
André Schaller next to the scupture (André Schaller, Vincent van Gogh, 1957, Brons, collectie Rijksdienst voor het Cultureel Erfgoed) .
Original image by Wim van Rossem (Anefo) – GaHetNa (Nationaal Archief NL), CC BY-SA 3.0, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=45247854
You can download the model for free on https://skfb.ly/6IwNN . It is currently licensed under CC BY-NC-ND 4.0. Should you want to use an altered version for a Van Gogh related event, please let me know through email@example.com.
Hi, thanks for dropping by. I decided to document this part of my learning process, i will be updating this page as i move forward with improving this cross polarizing setup.
So, recently i received my linear polarizing filter from the U.S.A. I bought 1.2 metres of it, which equals 4 units/feet to fix in front of my 2 softbox light sources. Since the filters aren’t as wide as my softboxes, i made a simple cardboard casing with a reflective material on the inside, so i wouldn’t lose any light and still polarize it all. And the reflective material also reduces the risk of the whole thing being accidentally set on fire – the casing is cardboard after all.
On my camera i use a simple Hoya circular polarizing filter.
Well, it works.
Turning the circular polarization filter on my camera to snuff out the unwanted light rays.