Your foreground will be front and center, dominating the scene between your camera and your subject.Moreover, I ignore rule #2 that is necessitated by the first one:
Pinhole photography is mostly a near-field experience. Normal-sized objects that are more than a few feet away from you will look exaggeratedly far away when you view your final image.Yet here I go, ignoring both rules by not minding my foreground and trying to capture people and things 30-40+ feet away. Maybe next time I'll get it right.
Still, I was happy with the motion blur I got in a few of them. Tri-x remains a favorite to shoot in this thing. It's got a nice range of latitude and you really can't hurt it. Take a look:
|I couldn't wait for the light to turn green. Luckily it did, just at the right time.|
|Foreground. Lots and lots of foreground.|
|Blue skies in Seattle. But do you think I remembered my #25 red filter?|