I like to think, that in some sense anyway, I have built my reputation as a photographer by photographing some of the most difficult subjects I can think of. I enjoy it quite frankly, the process of doing something you weren't even sure could be done in the first place, never mind doing that in an hour, or having to catch a plane by a specific time and that clock is ticking away (run-on intended).
I think I am somewhat of a generalist in my photography business and career, to the extent that I like to specialize in some of the most challenging styles in photography. For example, I love doing studio work outdoors. I like to do product photography on a table-top, no someone's actual kitchen table top. If I could shoot everything in outer space, i would. Scratch that, I will - at some undetermined point of time of course.
Knowing all of this when I first shot a retail architectural interior I went with the tried and true method of natural light. Well this did produce some better than ok results, I am not out here for better than ok, for serious. So after the relatively decent results I was able to produce, I swore off natural light forever and shot only with artificial. Then I got a different form of the better than ok results I had received earlier. It was then when I combined both natural and artificial lighting sources that I really got what I was looking for. That and combining multiple frames in post, having the right equipment, and getting a bunch of experience it paid off. As a budding architectural photographer, I learned 90% of it is really just doing the work again, and again, and again.
Here are some examples of interiors:
Try to keep things looking natural, but a little enhanced at same time.
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For examples of exteriors, which is a whole different thing. You can check out examples of outdoor architecture photography and building exterior photography at their respective links. If you arr interested in cityscapes of Toronto (multiple buildings), there are some examples urban skylines underlined, respectively.
And, if you have any questions, leave them at the bottom.