- a picture produced by photography.
- to take a photograph of.
- to practice photography.
- to be photographed or be suitable for being photographed in some specified way: The children photograph well.
Origin of photograph
Related Words for photographingshoot, print, illustrate, reproduce, capture, picture, turn, get, lens, record, mug, snapshot, film, snap, copy, roll, take, photo, Photostat, microfilm
Examples from the Web for photographing
Contemporary Examples of photographing
While photographing the people outside, I was not wearing PPE.The Photojournalist Who Stared Down Ebola
November 8, 2014
Little did he know that he would spend the next ten years photographing their lives.London’s Pagan Counterculture Kings
October 12, 2014
Few people have devoted themselves to photographing and cultivating relationships with rock stars like Hedi Slimane.The Dark Rock Star Fantasy of Saint Laurent’s Hedi Slimane
September 24, 2014
Someone said that photographing these ceremonies is illegal.How the Dead Come Home From Afghanistan
May 9, 2014
Photographing women without consent can cause unnecessary suffering for no good reason.All You Need to Be a Modern Digital Stalker Is a Smartphone
April 10, 2014
Historical Examples of photographing
Within the room Mr. Alkaloid was photographing the dead poodle.
By the way, how did you get on with your photographing yesterday afternoon, Archie?The Eagle Cliff
There is an auto with a motion-picture camera on top of it photographing our car.My Wonderful Visit
Photographing from the nude is not the fad of the harlot alone.Chicago, Satan's Sanctum
L. O. Curon
“Photographing in a swamp is too rich for my blood,” commented Phil.A Quarter-Back's Pluck
- an image of an object, person, scene, etc, in the form of a print or slide recorded by a camera on photosensitive materialOften shortened to: photo
- to take a photograph of (an object, person, scene, etc)
1839, "picture obtained by photography," coined by Sir John Herschel from photo- + -graph "instrument for recording; something written." It won out over other suggestions, such as photogene and heliograph. Neo-Anglo-Saxonists prefer sunprint. The verb, as well as photography, are first found in a paper read before the Royal Society on March 14, 1839.