Have you ever faced ‘artist’s block’? Most photographers do at some point and it can be very frustrating, but Rafael Rojas suggests that you embrace it as a period of gestation from which new ideas can emerge
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Do photographers continue to develop as artists as they age? David Hay argues that we should continue to challenge ourselves creatively throughout our lives in order to continue producing great pictures
In the second part in his series on Triptychs, Alain Briot offers a few examples of the power of three images combined as a triptych in landscape and fine art photography
The first step to a successful photography trip is in its planning. In this article, Nicolas Alexander Otto some advice on the best ways to go about planning your next expedition
As photographers, we come across many areas that touch our hearts. For Ken Sklute, Monument Valley in Arizona is one of those places that every landscape photographer should visit at least once.
Do you dream of achieving the ultimate depth of field that masters such as Ansel Adams and Edward Weston displayed in their images? Paul Gallagher explains the outstanding qualities of tilt lenses.
As night sky photography becomes increasingly ubiquitous, so will these accessories and concepts. Bryan Cogdell explains why devices such as Star Adventurer can take your nightscapes to the next level.
David Hay reviews this new collection of Ansel Adams’ work. It is likely you are already very familiar with his images, but if not then this book might be a good introduction
Do you want your landscape images to evoke a sense of mystery? Do you want them to suggest rather than state? Read on to Karl Holtby’s exquisite advice.
Taking inspiration from the masters is a good way to build up an aesthetic appreciation, but Alister Benn argues you should make time to try new things and see what works, that way you can create your own aesthetic
Building a relationship with the landscape is essential for a landscape photographer. Rafael Rojas says that the best way to get that connection is to get out of your car and get yourself into the landscape
This slim, pocket-sized volume has only one job to do, to guide you to the best locations in Zion NP to capture the canyon wall glow. David Hay has the review
Alain Briot looks at the art of putting together three photographs to form a single piece of work. He discusses their benefits and introduces the different types that he will discuss in more detail in his later articles
Planning and pre-visualising are both important steps to capturing beautiful landscape images. However, as Adam Burton explains, there can be no better feeling than simply being open to what the landscape is offering at any given time
Take a moment to consider the reason you take photographs. While everyone’s motivations might be different, David Hay reflects on his own reasons, and the most common reasons cited by others.
Have you ever worked in a chaotic location where you aren’t quite sure where to start? Ian Plant uses the example of a rain forest to offer some advice on how to approach such situations
At a time when our natural spaces are coming under ever greater threat from the progress of humanity into ever more wild spaces, Trevor Anderson puts forward the case for protecting these spaces
As Canada celebrates 150 years as a country, Mike Grandmaison takes us on a virtual photographic tour from coast to coast taking in mountains, rivers, bays and grasslands, among many others
Travelling through Sweden on Nordic skis is a photographic adventure of a lifetime. Sleeping in mountain huts, seeing the Northern Lights and coming through a blizzard are just some of the experiences Lizzie Shepherd encountered
Lea Tippett always had a strong connection with the sea. Here he shares some of his techniques that can help you improve your seascape photography …
Volcanic mountains, glacial waterfalls, Icelandic horses, geothermal areas, Northern Lights, lakes, beaches, sea stacks, icebergs and the list goes on. It is of no surprise …
Are you still searching for your personal vision? The thing that sets you apart from other photographers? Rafael Rojas suggests you shouldn’t. Keep reading to find out why
Being open to a variety of influences allows you to encounter new things you might not have otherwise. Alister Benn suggests allowing yourself to be surprised can be a boon to the creativity of your photography too
Our very own Rafael Rojas has released a new eBook discussing the messages we convey in our photographs. David Hay reviews it here