on landscape The online magazine for landscape photographers
Light and Land – Michael Frye
Book review
Aspect Ratios – Part 2
Further discussion on aspect ratios
A Colour Film Comparison
Exposing the differences in various colour film stocks
The Art of Slowing Down
What Digital photographers could learn from their Large Format cousins
Back to the Fuchsia
Post Processing - Tim Parkin looks at how he processed an image taken on Eigg
Digital Landscape Photography – Michael Frye
Book review
Full Frame – David Noton
Book review
Hindsight – Etive and Orchy
Joe Cornish reviews two images taken from his book Scotland's Mountains
Chris Friel
Featured Photographer
Transformed by Light
An enlightening trip report
Viewpoint Editor’s Letter editor@onlandscape.co.uk
Tim Parkin

Tim Parkin

Content Issue Forty Four
Comments27

The 10,000 Hour Rule

For a long time now I have been intrigued by the number of photographers (professional and amateur) who are, or have been involved with music to some extent in the past. Whether that be playing an instrument ( sometimes as a professional) or writing music for fun or to accompany their images or as I have done. I wouldn't be as interested if an artist had worked in two visual art more

Comments46

That Sinking Feeling…

A long time ago in a galaxy far, far away… well, not quite; back in the early nineties I was a big fan of the Acorn Archimedes computer. By many experts reckoning at the time, the plucky Brits had produced a machine that was more powerful and more user friendly than anything from across the pond. I fell in love with its beguiling operating system and its beautiful graphics more

Comments36

Joe Rainbow

In most photographers lives there are 'epiphanic’ moments, however small they seem at the time, where things become clear, or new directions are formed. What were your two main moments and how did they change your photography? I think the first clear and decisive 'epiphanic' moment in my photographic career, was when I bought an Olympus OM 30 slr from a friend when I was about 17 years old and more

Comments52

The Trouble with Conservation Photography

The truth is that “conservation photography” is green only in the very shallowest of senses. It smacks, unfortunately, of “do as I say, not as I do”. more

Comments21

Digital Emulation of Velvia 50

Ever since digital cameras first became available, people have wanted to emulate their favourite films. This was probably exacerbated by the fact that digital didn't have strong 'flavour' of its own to begin with and people fell back on what they already knew. The first film simulations were pretty crude - add a heavy tint of colour and turn the saturation up and down. However, as technology became more mature, the simulations got better. However, in the many years since more

Comments1

Olegas Truchanas

Continuing our series of video book reviews we take a short diversion to look at and talk about Olegas Truchanas, Peter Dombrovskis' mentor and friend.     more

Comments11

Deadvlei

Under cover of darkness we left the tarmac of the road and embarked on a ten kilometre stretch of sand in the direction of Sossusvlei. My wife was slightly anxious. I’d never driven a 4x4 off road before, let alone in deep sand, in a Namibian desert, at night, and she knows full well how driven I am in getting pictures and that I'll generally do whatever it takes more

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