Landscape Photography Magazine, in the years since I founded the title, has become my life’s work. Although it has evolved considerably since my initial ideas for a digital title, two things have remained consistent throughout: my passion for landscape photography and my aim to give every photographer a chance to hone their skill and showcase their work.
Every month we receive many hundreds of submissions and emails from photographers from all around the world. Every image is seen by the LPM team. No mean feat! Some submissions are quite superb, others perhaps less so, but with a raw beauty about them that holds the eye, an urge to see more of their work and an inkling that the photographer could go far. I have always believed that portfolios and submissions should be judged on the quality of the submissions and not on gender, age or professional status. As consumers and fellow photographers, we do not connect with images just because they are taken by men or women, amateurs or pros. We want to read great, original content and see fantastic images, regardless of who takes them – and every month we do our very best to deliver just that.
Landscape Photography Magazine has always had an open-door policy to images, articles and ideas from all photographers from all walks of life – and we always will. The magazine, the website and the forum all share that ethos and provide different ways for everyone to get involved. We look forward to hearing from many more of you over the coming weeks and months as we look ahead to 2018.
Dimitri Vasileiou, Editor of LPM email@example.com
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
In this latest article on his series on abstraction, Alain Briot delves through his collection to offer us a wide selection of examples of black and white abstract images, and advice on how to master the technique
Switching your equipment can be a major step. If you have become used to a specific brand, changing to another can take a lot of thought. Mark Bauer recently made the switch and describes his experiences
Tiffany Reed Briley talks to nature photographer Joshua Cripps about a variety of subjects, including how he turned pro, working as a photographer, and the direction of the industry. Along the way he offers some great excellent advice on how to improve your photography
Revisiting a previous location might seem a waste of time, but Nicolas Alexander Otto argues that it allows you to track your progression as a photographer, but also to capture previously unseen details