When a camera is so far removed from its creator, you just start to understand it’s a story

A project to capture the unique moments of a photographer in their own home has been completed by a team of Canadian photographers.

The camera is called the Rain Photography Project and was created by photographer, filmmaker, and filmmaker, Robert Frank.

He describes the project as “an antidote to the commercial photography industry.”

“A camera is like a little computer, and as you can see it’s in control of itself,” he says.

“But you can still capture what you’re seeing.

And that’s what I love about this project.

It’s an antidote to what I think is the commercial photographers’ version of photography, which is just, ‘I’m going to take a picture of my house and I’m going do it and then I’m just going to put the image on Facebook.'”

Frank’s project, which started in 2012 and is currently in its second year, is currently using a Canon DSLR with a custom-made flash.

Frank uses the camera to photograph himself as he is taking photos of his house, which consists of two floors, a kitchen, living room, and a bedroom.

The project also features two video cameras and a handheld tripod.

It took Frank nearly five years to complete the project, but he hopes that it can one day become a documentary.

“The first step was actually to get a camera in my own home, and then when I got it, I just did the research and I was like, ‘Oh, I think I’ll go get a couple more cameras,'” Frank says.

The Rain Photography project was born out of a desire to understand how people can capture a photo of their own space and the experience of being in their home.

“There are these different ways of taking pictures of the human body that you can use with cameras, but that is really the first thing to look at is, ‘Can you take the photo without the camera?

And if you can’t, what are the other ways of doing that?'”

Frank says of the camera.

The idea was to take the camera, add a little flash, and capture the moment as the subject moves around in the room.

“If you’ve ever had a dream where you’re looking at a picture and it’s like, you can hear the camera in your head but the image is totally missing, that’s the dream.

It doesn’t exist.”

Frank says the project has been very challenging and his own experience is unique.

“I’m very sensitive to lighting, and it has been incredibly difficult for me,” he explains.

“It’s very difficult to get the camera right, because there’s so much of that in the house.”

When Frank first started, he had no idea what to expect.

“A lot of the people I talked to said, ‘You need a tripod.’

And I was, like, no, it’s okay.

I need a big tripod,” Frank says with a laugh.

Frank says he didn’t really know what to think when he first started photographing himself, but after doing some research, he was hooked.

“When I was looking for a tripod, there was no one that said, you need a giant tripod.

There was just, like ‘Here’s a nice little tripod,'” he says with excitement.

“And I was really, really surprised by that.”

Frank is currently looking for volunteers for the project.

For the project’s next step, he is planning to bring in a small camera and a tripod.

Frank said the camera will have to be custom-built and the tripod will be made in Canada.

“You need to go to Canada, go get them built, and you’re going to have to go through customs, and that’s going to cost me money.

And the camera has to be $50,000,” Frank explains.

Frank’s plan is to keep the project on track by making the project more affordable.

He hopes to eventually have the project in Toronto, where he will also be shooting a documentary film.

“We have a pretty good base, we’re working with a lot of Canadians, but we want to be able to expand,” Frank said.

“So we’re going in with a camera that is like $50k, and we’re still looking for people to help us do that.

So we’re really looking for support to help make this happen.”

If you or someone you know is interested in the Rain Photo Project, visit its website.

For more from the CBC, visit CBCNews.ca/RainPhotography.