Location and Movement
Beyond standardized fashion, advertising, portrait, and product photography, the use of a studio for fine art photography requires a reasonable concept. For example, constructed image photography often requires the kind of original sets that a studio would be able to support. If you need it set in a natural set, on the other hand, then this is going to actually limit your final product.
This is also going to really depend on the facilities that you are working with. A proper photography studio is going to have a rent cost that exceeds the range that most fine art photographers have, which is why they tend to be used almost exclusively by those with advertising budgets. Once you get to a certain size requirement you should forgo the studio altogether and instead try to use a modified outdoor approach, which would mean acquiring a large outdoor area and altering so that it will meet your needs.
What this ends up allowing you to do is to go in closer and make motion, not just in front of the camera but of the camera itself, a priority. To achieve this you want to favor mobility, which means faster shutter speeds in almost every situation. You have the ability to do this in a way you do not normally have because you have controllable, industrial scale lighting at your disposal and can implement exactly what you need. This will also allow you to alter the aperture in relation to just the depth of field and not the amount of light needed since that will be controlled in the location. This finally means that instead of making yourself and your camera the controlled area, you can keep the environment with that kind of control and free yourself and your eye to move about as needed.