Shooting in studio with flash means that often too much is frozen in mid-movement leading to very static action shots.
This has its definite purpose, that freezing of motion can be dramatic and powerful or just plain intriguing. But sometimes you really want flowing and dynamic action.
This image with Nikki Pixie has been treated afterwards to create the multiple exposure effect.
In many ways, everything is wrong about this picture. It is burnt out, the hands are cropped off, little is sharp and the colours are out.
Yet, that is exactly the point of this image. The image shows a positive, nay aggressive move to being deliberately wrong on all levels.
And that's the point. A little bit wrong is still wrong. A lot wrong is actually right.
The image was a correctly exposed action shot in a white cove, of Pixie wearing a near black jacket and trousers.
I have used a filter written in 2002 by Robert Williams called MultipleExposure. Essentially it takes the core image and randomly repositions it and blends it with itself.
This is entirely possible to do with Photoshop, just create multiple layers of the same image, move the new layer slightly, then adjust blend modes and opacity to taste.
This is an excerpt from "Art Nude Photography Explained" which shows you how to create nude images and how to read and evaluate art nude photographs
It is available on Amazon