The other weekend I had an opportunity to instruct a waterfall workshop here on Vancouver Island. Believe it or not, I had a great time. I wouldn’t hesitate to say I had an awesome time. So did the participants, and it got me thinking.
As photographers, we know about the ‘Rule of Thirds,’ “The Inverse Square Rule” (Law) Active Space Rule, etc. But do you practice the 10,000 hours rule?
Who said photography was easy? Photography is vital in our societies. What if photographers didn’t exist? If you can answer that question well, then you’ll understand the incredible role which photographers play worldwide.
I have come to realize that there are two essential approaches to landscape photography: prize seeking or being impulsive. Prize seekers always want great scenes in the perfect light.
Let talk about another thing that gets under my skin, we’ve all seen it in our photographs, digital noise, that uneven grainy look which makes them appear a well grainy, noisy, back in the day…
Many photographers that I know have little nuisances. Things that bother us when working on a pictures or a series of images. One of them for me is chromatic aberration.
Rules. What comes to your mind when you hear of any rules? Undoubtedly, you hated them when you were a kid. Perhaps, you still hate at least some of them
Great landscape photography can be seductive. They can transport us to the scene; feel the warmth of the desert or the crisp mountain air.