on landscape The online magazine for landscape photographers
Issue 169 PDF
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End frame: Tenaya Creek, Dogwoods by Ansel Adams
Karen Thurman chooses one of her favourite images
ETTR in the Age of the Modern Sensor
A look at how to get the perfect exposure with modern digital cameras
Subscribers 4×4 Portfolios
Alexandra Wesche, Amar Sood, Kas Stone & David Braddon-Mitchell
The Age of Neopictorialism
Current trends in landscape photography from a historical perspective
Live Streaming of our On Landscape Conference
See all the talks and participate with us online
Richard Earney
Featured Photographer
What it meant to me
Developing emotional diversity
Moving On
Building a life as a full-time nature photographer
Viewpoint Editor’s Letter editor@onlandscape.co.uk
Tim Parkin

The eagle-eyed among you will have noticed that we don’t have the promised second part of the filter system review in this issue. This is both a good thing and a bad thing. The bad thing is that it’s not there but the good thing is that the review is going to end up more comprehensive than I could have imagined. Once we posted the first part of the review, we had a bunch of different companies contact us wanting to send us new or updated versions of their products. H&Y and Sirui are new to us and have sent full systems and Haida, Nisi, Kase, Wine Country and Progrey have all sent updated products. The good news is that the last of these are due to arrive from Hong Kong today and so the graduated filter quality tests will be reported in the next issue.

Elsewhere it’s the final two weeks of preparation for our conference and as much as we think we have things under control we know that this thought will only propagate more things to do! We have some exciting things happening though, our exhibition of attendees will have over 150 images included and we have the use of a £50k 4K projector the main screen for the talks courtesy of our colleague Rob Cook from Canon. We have our own very good projector as used in the previous conferences but this new one is supposed to be nearly twice as bright and twice as contrasty. Tickets are still on sale although we’ve run out of dinner tickets. In other news, we’ve been told what our speakers are talking about and we’re particularly intrigued by Thomas Joshua Cooper’s talk which will document his multi-decade project which he has put to bed recently.

Don’t forget that if you can't make the Meeting of Minds Conference in Penrith this November, don't worry as we'll be live streaming the event on YouTube. Click here for more info and, if you’re interested, you can register your email on the included form. We’ll email you with information closer to the event.

Click here to download issue 169 (high quality, 128Mb)

Click here to download issue 169 (smaller download, 77Mb)

Tim Parkin

Content Issue One Hundred and Sixty Nine
Comments1

Issue 169 PDF

Click here to download issue 169 (high quality, 128Mb) Click here to download issue 169 (smaller download, 77Mb) more

Comments2

End frame: Tenaya Creek, Dogwoods by Ansel Adams

I’ve always been inspired by Ansel Adams’ work, not just because he was a great photographer, but also because he was a great conservationist, and that combination really resonates with me. more

Comments5

ETTR in the Age of the Modern Sensor

We had a recent email from a reader asking whether we should still be using ‘expose to the right’ when modern sensors have such a large dynamic range. more

Comments0

Subscribers 4×4 Portfolios

This issue our 4x4 landscape photography portfolio feature is from subscribers: Alexandra Wesche, Amar Sood, Kas Stone & David Braddon-Mitchell more

Comments7

The Age of Neopictorialism

Contending that photography, like painting, can be a medium for art, photographers of the 19th century evolved a style known as Pictorialism. more

Comments2

Live Streaming of our On Landscape Conference

If you can't make the Meeting of Minds Conference in Penrith this November, don't worry as we'll be livestreaming the event for free on YouTube. more

Comments6

Richard Earney

The Warped Topographies project has crystallised in my mind that I prefer a more abstract form of photography, but it’s also reignited my interest in older and alternative processes. more

Comments8

What it meant to me

We all, as photographers, reach for our camera, place in the frame what we want to include in our photograph, and press the shutter button. One thing that is common in all of us is that we did it for a reason. more

Comments7

Moving On

In many ways my story is no different from so many other nature photographers who, tired of the stress and strain of the corporate world longed to live a life of greater meaning. more

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