"Naturally, when you put a camera on people, things get a bit intensified," she says.
He joins Donohue in flanking the man as he disappears behind a partition and from camera view.
Not everyone wants to strip down in front of a lover with the lights on, much less strip down in front of a camera for all to see.
I usually worked with a guitar in one hand, and a camera in the other.
In another photograph, he was standing in Times Square, smiling at the camera, giving two thumbs up.
You rig this thing on the camera, which is loaded with infrared film.
So Poetry and I stopped close to it, and he got his camera ready.
For a mile or more Sid saw nothing on which to focus his camera.
We can get something; then there is the camera and the mattress.
The camera man was on hand by the time Steve reached the roof.
1708, "vaulted building," from Latin camera "vaulted room" (source of Italian camera, Spanish camara, French chambre), from Greek kamara "vaulted chamber."
The word also was used early 18c. as a short form of Modern Latin camera obscura "dark chamber" (a black box with a lens that could project images of external objects), contrasted with camera lucida (Latin for "light chamber"), which uses prisms to produce on paper beneath the instrument an image, which can be traced. It became the word for "picture-taking device" when modern photography began, c.1840 (extended to television filming devices 1928). Camera-shy is attested from 1890. Old Church Slavonic komora, Lithuanian kamara, Old Irish camra all are borrowings from Latin.
camera cam·er·a (kām'ər-ə, kām'rə)
n. pl. cam·er·ae (-ə-rē)
A chamber or cavity, such as one of the chambers of the heart or eye.