A photograph is a moment of time.
Every photograph is history, is a moment that is passed.
Looking back it will recall an emotion that is related to it.
It doesn’t matter if the image is a realistic reproduction of a building, an object or an artistic interpretation. It might even evoke a renewed perception because of a certain way of abstraction that is typical to most photographs, 'Oh, I never saw it this way, surprising!' 

The impression depends for example on the fact of the viewer being the man who commissioned the photo or the man looking at the photograph at an exhibition.

But who ever watches a series of photographs by one photographer will often perceive some typical characteristics. This might even be if we just look at a limited period of time. More important is, that in spite of the fact that the photographs may show totally different subjects, an overall impression will be evoked that can be characterised as style.

A combination of factors, like the amount of care which is invested in looking at the subject, in valuing it, the control over technology as well as efficiency, results in a personal style.

The skilled and personal view of Arnold Meine Jansen is found in his photography of architecture, technical industry, portraits and royalty, food, art collections and even circuit-races.
His special interest to day is an artistic series of a combination of landscapes and portraits.