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I have a very simple philosophy about photography; what you capture is what you present.
That is not to say I don't tweak things.
Contrast and saturation are things which need attended to in the digital age, just like you would manage them in a negative. Digital also has other components that require regular adjustment such as sharpness, ...and then there are the damnable entities such as sensor dust, which you do occasionally have to remedy. But, outside of these I seldom take recourse to software to modify an image beyond what you would do in the darkroom.
I also love being contrary to the accepted rule, technically I know when an accepted rule is marketing bunkum that has made its way into common knowledge, and to the contrary I also know when an alternative viewpoint is fantasized tosh.
It used to said that Hasselblad's were the box with the best lens on the front; and that shaped my gadget view to a large extent; I care far more about the lens than I do about the body. Or to be more exact in this digital age, can that body capture the best of that lens.
I don't know if I have a style as such. I am probably strong in a believing any successful picture must have a feeling of depth, and that it must have a narrative/compositional flow - other than that any formal adherence to rules can be abandoned as the subject suits.
Over my years I have known a number of other photographers, here are a couple