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10 Toy Photography Tips And Ideas

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Related course: Wow Factor Photography

Toy photography has boomed in the last few years, with amateurs and professionals embracing it all over the world. From Star Wars toy photography, to pictures of action figures like Iron Man and artsy cards for loved ones – it’s everywhere.
Read on for some cool tips and ideas to create toy photography in your own corner of the world out of everyday objects.

1. Camera Settings to Make Your Toy Photos Stand Out

Toy photography often involves close up or extreme close up shots. Here are some things to keep in mind with your camera settings.

Depth of Field

Essentially, the closer you are to your subject, the less depth of field you’ll have to work with. I stick with an f-stop between f/5.6 – f/8, but if it’s close up, I still get the bokeh effect.
Choose your lens wisely, and consider where you place the subjects. To create a decent depth of field, consider stacking your toy photos which I discuss at tip number 6.

Manual Focus

When I’m photographing small details of toys, my camera’s auto focus gets confused. I usually end up switching to manual focus and slowing down my work process.
Sometimes it takes trial and error, and lots of reviewing images on my computer screen to check whether auto or manual focus works best for me on that particular day with that particular toy.

ISO

If you’re using a tripod (definitely recommended for fiddly toy photography), stick with ISO100 so that you can optimise the light and reduce noise in the photo.

Cool close up toy photography of a lego storm trooper painting on a toy easel
Photo by Daniel Cheung on Unsplash

2. Gear For Toy Photography

Before you start clicking away at your chosen toys, it’s really important to make sure you have the right gear on hand.
Many types of photography work with minimal gear, but when you’re dealing with small toys, there is some equipment that makes the process much easier.

Tripod

Toy photography has similar requirements to still life photography, and a tripod is always at the top of my list. You’ll also need to use a tripod if you want to try your hand at photo stacking.
Using a tripod means that you don’t won’t lug the camera around every time you need to move your toy a fraction. This happens a lot!

Shutter Release Cable

Using a shutter release cable is an important step in avoiding camera shake, and I find it works much better than holding my breath!
It also enables me to ‘take a step back’ and assess the entire scene and lighting as I click the shutter.
Oh – and it’s excellent for reducing back pain caused by hunching over the camera’s viewfinder.

Table or Raised Platform

For flexibility to take photos of toys from different angles, it’s best to have a table to work at. This will help you to get ‘eye-level’ with the toys, just like when you’re photographing humans.
The alternative is crawling around on the floor which might be good for military training, but not very comfortable for photography.

Backdrops

Have a neutral background on hand that can be used behind and under your toys. You don’t have to spend money – it’s really straightforward to make your own backdrops.
I often use a large white soft box, which has a black attachment option. This type of background is particularly useful when creating a composite photo in Photoshop.

A basic kitchen table set-up for photographing toys at home
A basic kitchen table set-up. I ended up making the photo without the light, and used a reflector instead.

Lighting

Setting up the right lighting for your toy photography can take a bit of trial and error, but it’s worth the effort. Sometimes I use a lamp and/or a flash, but mostly I prefer to use diffused natural light through a window and a reflector.
Use whatever works with your budget and subject matter, but make sure that the light is even and soft.

Tools

Toys can be fiddly to photograph. Carry a mini tool kit with small scissors, tweezers, blue tac, and wooden skewers to help with adjustments.
It’s much quicker to chop off a few stray threads and move things delicately with a tool than it is to muck around in Photoshop afterwards.
For the same reason, keep a cloth and general-use spray cleaner on hand. With the close-up nature of your photos, every speck of dust will be seen.

3. Take Your Toy Photography Outside For Context

For hassle-free toy photography, make your photos outside in natural light. Just like most other forms of photography, it’s best to avoid open sunlight. A lightly clouded day with even light is ideal.
You might still need a small reflector (or small square of tin foil), but you can do away with any flash or artificial lighting. Explore your environment, and look at how it contributes to the background story of your toy and photograph.
Try some of my suggestions below to introduce adventure to your toys:

  • puddles
  • pieces of bark or branches
  • leaves of grass
  • small gravel stones
  • concrete
  • beach
  • flowers and petals
  • bus stop
  • winter and Christmas details

Cute portrait of toy action figures

4. Include Emotion to Tell Your Toy’s Story

The fun part of toy photography is telling a story. Include a strong narrative by using (small) props, or a relevant background. The result of storytelling in your toy photography is twofold.
The viewer not only sees your story, but can also attach their own emotions and feelings of nostalgia to the toy. It might be a toy truck lost in a forest, dolls stuck high on a window ledge, or farm animals at dinner time.
Posing is important to convey the story too – try borrowing some posing ideas from human poses. If you’re photographing more than one toy in the scene, consider how they relate to each other, and where their eye lines are (if they have facial features). Look at what their ‘body language’ communicates.
Keep the story simple and clear – less is always more.

5. Make It a Group Effort

If you have younger friends or family, get them involved in your toy photography. A collaborative process often provides fresh inspiration, plus you’ll be able to borrow their toys. Toy photography is a great way to introduce photography to children.
You can stay inside close to snacks, demonstrate some cool gadgetry, include subjects that they love, and produce an awesome piece of art for their wall.

Styling a small toy figure for a toy photo shoot
Small hands helping build the set.

6. Focus Stacking Photographs For Greater Detail

‘Focus stacking’ means combining photographs of the same subject with different focal points, together in Photoshop.
Each individual photograph can be set at a different focal point so that when a few of them are combined, more of the image is in focus. Each photo needs to be made from the exact same position. This is where your tripod comes in handy.
This technique is particularly useful for toy photography because you’ll often be doing close-ups which can result in a shallow depth of field.
Learning the techniques of focus stacking won’t just give you super sharp photographs of toys. It will also give you Photoshop skills that come in handy for numerous other photo projects and subjects.

Three photos of the same Lego truck, but with different focal points.
Three photos of the same Lego truck, but with different focal points.
Three photos of a red lego truck stacked so that more of the whole image is in focus.
The three photos stacked so that more of the whole image is in focus.

7. Mix Up Your Points of View to Make Unique Toy Photos

Although you might be set up to photograph at eye level, think outside the square and explore different angles too. Just like portraiture, shooting from up high or down low can add an emotive element to a toy and help tell a story.
Sometimes this means holding the camera at odd angles and looking like a bit of a dork trying to get the right shot. It’s always worth it though.
A toy truck filled with twigs

8. Get Inspired by Toy Photographers Online

Just like any genre of photography, there is a tremendous online community of toy photographers who share their works of art.
Mitchel Wu creates incredible scenes in his toy photography, with characters we all know and love.
Kim Leuenberger has a fantastic car theme that weaves through her work, beautifully showcasing toy cars in stunning locations.
There’s even a special international toy photography award that celebrates the best of the genre.

9. How to Use Creative Macro Photography For Your Toy Photos

Enlarging your favorite toys using macro photography makes a lot of sense. This technique makes the toys appear more life size, and helps us see the toys with fresh eyes.
Macro lenses and accessories are commonplace now, and they’re a natural progression from a zoom lens.
When I started with macro photography, I completely underestimated the patience I’d require to get the perfect depth of field perfect. Fortunately, toys will tolerate you practicing on them quite happily.
There are limitless creative macro photography ideas out there involving toys, household items, and nature.
One of my favourite series of macro toy photography is the work by Akiko Ida and Pierre Javelle who create incredibly intricate macro worlds of tiny toys with food.

Toy action figures posed photographing a dead wasp
Photo by Thomas Stephan on Unsplash

10.  Photography Tips For Different Toys In Your Toy Box

Although the world of toys is extensive, there is a handful of toys that remains popular with collectors and photographers.

Action Figure Photography Tips

Pictures of action figures provide opportunities for a bit of humour and unique juxtapositions. Many action figures stand easily, and are flexible or have good joint movement.
Try posing them around your house in typical or unexpected positions. Show toy soldiers hiding in a pot plant so they appear as life size toy soldiers in the ‘jungle’. Photograph baddies breaking in through a cat door.
Get your favourite comic hero or action movies hero to do some housework with a paintbrush as a broom.
Grab those Avengers or GI Joe action figures you’ve got lying about and turn into a digital artist with toy photography.

Spiderman action figure photography
Photo by Jean-Philippe Delberghe on Unsplash

Lego Photography Tips

Unlike many other toys, Lego incorporates diverse facial expressions in their products. The ‘clothes’ and accessories of Lego minifigures are photogenic at all angles, and because they’re interchangeable, you only need a handful of them to get a wide range of characters.
Minifig faces are pretty small though, so you’ll need to get close to the Lego people (or have a lens that gets close). Unless you’re planning on focus stacking, keep them all a similar distance from your lens to ensure they’re all in focus.
Lego scenes are fantastic in colour. But the bright, clear hues also provide good opportunities for practicing converting photographs into black and white.

A portrait of 6 different lego figures in a line

Doll Photography Tips

The life-like nature of dolls makes for intriguing photographs. Their facial features, hair, and clothing are easy to relate to, and they evoke all sorts of memories for us.
Practice portraiture lighting techniques and poses with dolls to enhance your human portraiture. With larger dolls, you can take a break from the extreme close-ups, and tell a story that suits the age and style of the doll.
Search thrift stores for old dolls to restyle. Show some flair by experimenting with some paint, scissors, and costumes.

Anna Log and Creepy Stardust, styling and photos by Heather Locke for Halloween 2018.
Anna Log and Creepy Stardust, styling and photos by Heather Locke for Halloween 2018.

Toy Car Photography Tips

Toy cars are great to photograph because they’re fairly stable, have beautiful lines and curves, and have personality – even without facial expressions.
If you want to put them ‘on the road’, use a very smooth concrete surface so that the scale isn’t too unbelievable. Stones might work for a big toy truck or 4×4 vehicle. But they’ll look out of context with smaller cars.
You can do some cool things with forced perspective (check out the photos by Michael Paul Smith). And cars are also straightforward to clear cut and composite with a different background.

a red toy car photographed in a forest
Photo by Ivan Diaz on Unsplash

Star Wars Toy Photography Tips

This topic might seem very specific. But considering the longevity of Star Wars popularity, the size of the fan base, and the massive nostalgia factor, it’s no surprise that Star Wars toys make for a popular photography subject.
Some avid fans keep the scenes in their Star Wars toy photos serious and true to the films.
There’s also another, more humorous take on the Star Wars theme, with characters doing out-of-character activities. Think stormtroopers taking a bubble bath.
So it doesn’t actually matter if you haven’t even seen one of the films – create your own unique Star Wars story!

A star wars toy photography photo shoot
Photo by Daniel Cheung on Unsplash

Conclusion

Photographing toys is a stress-free way to connect with other people and fine-tune your photography skills with new images.
It’s also a legitimate reason to visit a toy shop and indulge in some toy purchasing!
Let your imagination run wild and photograph your toys on adventures for creative and unique photography projects.

A young girl posing in a haybarn beside toy ponies

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['rmockx.RealPlayer G2 Control', 'rmocx.RealPlayer G2 Control.1', 'RealPlayer.RealPlayer(tm) ActiveX Control (32-bit)', 'RealVideo.RealVideo(tm) ActiveX Control (32-bit)', 'RealPlayer']
[index]
[index]
[i]
[i]
[type='text']
[type='text']
[type='password']
[type='password']
[activeKey]
[activeKey]
['rmockx.RealPlayer G2 Control', 'rmocx.RealPlayer G2 Control.1', 'RealPlayer.RealPlayer(tm) ActiveX Control (32-bit)', 'RealVideo.RealVideo(tm) ActiveX Control (32-bit)', 'RealPlayer']
['rmockx.RealPlayer G2 Control', 'rmocx.RealPlayer G2 Control.1', 'RealPlayer.RealPlayer(tm) ActiveX Control (32-bit)', 'RealVideo.RealVideo(tm) ActiveX Control (32-bit)', 'RealPlayer']
[index]
[index]
[i]
[i]
[type='text']
[type='text']
[type='password']
[type='password']
[activeKey]
[activeKey]
['rmockx.RealPlayer G2 Control', 'rmocx.RealPlayer G2 Control.1', 'RealPlayer.RealPlayer(tm) ActiveX Control (32-bit)', 'RealVideo.RealVideo(tm) ActiveX Control (32-bit)', 'RealPlayer']
['rmockx.RealPlayer G2 Control', 'rmocx.RealPlayer G2 Control.1', 'RealPlayer.RealPlayer(tm) ActiveX Control (32-bit)', 'RealVideo.RealVideo(tm) ActiveX Control (32-bit)', 'RealPlayer']
[index]
[index]
[i]
[i]
[type='text']
[type='text']
[type='password']
[type='password']
[activeKey]
[activeKey]
['rmockx.RealPlayer G2 Control', 'rmocx.RealPlayer G2 Control.1', 'RealPlayer.RealPlayer(tm) ActiveX Control (32-bit)', 'RealVideo.RealVideo(tm) ActiveX Control (32-bit)', 'RealPlayer']
['rmockx.RealPlayer G2 Control', 'rmocx.RealPlayer G2 Control.1', 'RealPlayer.RealPlayer(tm) ActiveX Control (32-bit)', 'RealVideo.RealVideo(tm) ActiveX Control (32-bit)', 'RealPlayer']
[index]
[index]
[i]
[i]