on landscape The online magazine for landscape photographers
Issue 111 PDF
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Joe Cornish on “Antarctica Reflections”
Talks at The Photography Show 2016
Endframe: Oriental II by John Paul Caponigro
Chris Goddard talks about one of his favourite images
David Higgs on “The Analogue Darkroom in the Digital World”
Talks at The Photography Show 2016
Compositional Controversies
Part 2: Rule of Thirds
Subscribers 4×4 Portfolios
Dan Baumbach, Paul Hulme, Paul Gotts & Wayne Bingham
Iceland from above
Making the impossible possible
Looking back, looking forward
A first serious dip in the digital pool
Rob Hudson
Featured Photographer
Viewpoint Editor’s Letter editor@onlandscape.co.uk
Tim Parkin

The generally accepted wisdom from many photography magazines and websites is that you must travel to far flung and exotic locations in order to get that perfect portfolio. And even if you can't travel regularly, you are constantly told that this or that iconic locations is a must to have in your portfolio. Then, if you read the more nuanced sources online, you will be told that you must photograph in your own back yard - only through local photography will you really find your own inner calm and transcend into a higher plane of photography. The truth, like brexit or bray, is more complex. In the end it matters not where you do your photography, the fundamental truth is that as long as you are enjoying or being fulfilled by what you do (and don't think they're the same thing) then carry on! Our photographers in this issue embody this ethic. Joe Cornish has a passion for Roseberry Topping but, as seen in this issues video from the Photography Show, has travelled to the other end of the world to fulfil his passion. David Higgs photographs the woods on his doorstep but recently travelled the US of A; Hans Strand's airsickness hasn't put him off flying above the rivers of Iceland (although it has put off a few of his pilots) but many of his favourite photographs are in his local park. This passion of ours doesn't come with artificial limits and it is all the better for that.

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Tim Parkin

Content Issue One Hundred and Eleven
Comments0

Issue 111 PDF

The generally accepted wisdom from many photography magazines and websites is that you must travel to far flung and exotic locations in order to get that perfect portfolio. And even if you can't travel regularly, you are constantly told that this or that iconic locations is a must to have in your portfolio. Then, if you read the more nuanced sources online, you will be told that you must photograph in your own back yard - only through local more

Comments5

Joe Cornish on “Antarctica Reflections”

Joe Cornish joined us at The Photography Show on the Linhof Studio stand in March 2016. He gave a short talk on photography in the world’s most extreme landscapes. We recorded the talk and produced the video for you to watch. more

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Endframe: Oriental II by John Paul Caponigro

John Paul Caponigro use of colour, tonality, light and subject matter never ceases to amaze me and repeat visits to his work are always rewarding. Whenever I flick through the book, regularly pausing to take in the imagery, there is one page that is most salient to me more

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David Higgs on “The Analogue Darkroom in the Digital World”

David Higgs joined us at our Talk Hub on the Linhof Studio stand during The Photography Show in March 2016. He talked about how alternative processes. We recorded the talk and produced the video for you to watch. more

Comments22

Compositional Controversies

The Rule of Thirds (RoT) may well be the best-known, most-loved and revered, and equally hated and reviled ‘law’ in art and photography. more

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Subscribers 4×4 Portfolios

This issue the 4x4 portfolios are from Dan Baumbach, Paul Hulme, Paul Gotts & Wayne Bingham. more

Comments14

Iceland from above

In 1995, during my first visit to Iceland, I discovered a book with aerial photographs of Iceland by German photographer Klaus Francke. I was blown away by the colours and the complexity of the Icelandic landscape. more

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Looking back, looking forward

On a now regular, long, late night drive home from Teeside I was running back through all the different combinations of camera equipment I have used since taking up photography back in 2000. more

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Rob Hudson

Rob’s work demonstrates the importance of series, which give a photographer space to develop and to communicate. If you want to get past received wisdom and think more about your relationship with the land, then read on. more

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