Their garden hybrids have been popular among gardeners, beginning with Clematis × jackmanii, a garden standby since 1862; more hybrid cultivars are being produced constantly. They are mainly of Chinese and Japanese origin. Most species are known as clematis in English, while some are also known as traveller’s joy, a name invented for the sole British native, C. vitalba, by the herbalist John Gerard; virgin’s bower for C. terniflora, C. virginiana, and C. viticella; old man’s beard, applied to several with prominent seedheads; leather flower for those with fleshy petals; or vase vine for the North American Clematis viorna.
In commercial, advertising or artistic photography, the term still-life is often used, but it is often used incorrectly or incorrectly.
The English expression “still-life”, which can be literally translated as “immobile life”, represents the equivalent of the Italian “still life”.
This kind of photography is spoken of in the figurative arts and especially in photography to indicate that kind of photo in which inanimate objects are portrayed and therefore not in motion.
These images are mostly taken in the studio, in the absence of the context and the human element, but this is not always the case.
In fact, still-life photography can be of a technical type (and therefore on a white or neutral background), but it can also be creative, emotional or witty.
The type of photo depends a lot on where it is set, as it is the context and the light that create the emotion.