The leftmost light is soft, and I have chosen the model to turn his head left and tilt it down. By doing this I was aiming to make Carty seem more mysterious, part of his face is shroud by shadows and it seems like he is fading away into the background. This pulls out a 'cooler' and more tall/dark persona out of Carty. The middle portrait is center light and it's exposure is very high. This image contrasts the previous image, nothing is being hiding and Steve seems surprise. I wanted to seem as if he is being blessed, the heavy white light coming down and Steve's eye's closed as if he's receiving a gift from god. Last picture is of Nathaniel, he has a booming light over him. Shading some parts of the face and arm once again I tried to attain the 'mysterious' look. Another detail I tried to bring out in the shoot is his muscle texture, with booming it could seem like he had bigger abdominal. From Steve I learned lighting can make or break your picture, setting up the lighting properly will reduce the amount of work whereas if lighting isn't setup to standard it will make the model look bad. One example of this is when Steve showed us how to make people look older, if you use that lighting on a fitness model it will make them look bad. Knowing how Lighting can make or break a photo shoot I will remember to be more sure of the shape, scene and model and not hesitate to change them in the least.