Have to say, I am not a winter person – hate the cold, hate the slippery icy street and hate these non-stop shoveling days. But I have to admit, winter is pretty and probably the most magical time of the year, especially when snow is there.
Winter photography, especially in the colder parts of the world, is a specialized niche. Snow, ice, and the crispness that comes with freezing temperatures can easily add a new dimension to the photo. But it is not easy to take photo in winter. Photographers need to well prepare their cameras and guard against frostbite and hypothermia. They often venture into remote wilderness searching for a perfect scene. As a tribute to these hardy and talented photographers, we bring you this incredible selection of “18 Breathtaking Winter Photography” we loved and hope you can find some inspiration in winter photos.
1. Photo by: Norbert Maier
Timothy Corbin, a talented self-taught landscape photographer recently captured some stunning photos of frozen Ontario lakeshore. With an eye for light and composition, Timothy is able to capture the natural beauty of what surrounds us everyday which we sometimes take for granted, like the ice-laden lakeshore photos presented below. You can find more shots on Timothy’s site. [source]
Chip Phillips is a photographer based out of Spokane, Washington. He began his journey with photography in 2006 when his father gave him his Pentax Spotmatic film SLR camera. As a rare photographer who is born with an eye that registers an impression of the subject often stronger than the reality of its elements, Chip quickly becomes a celebrated landscape photographer. Here is a selection of his seascapes photographs which are totally stunning! Take a look.
Sydney-based artist Catherine Nelson is a visual artist who uses the digital medium to paint images together into personal and imaginary landscapes. In the series “Future Memories”, she created floating worlds, meticulously composed with thousands of assembled details which she digitally stitches together. The resolution and scale of each piece which measures about 100 x 100cm which requires Nelson to spend nearly a month to accomplish each piece with such details. It is incredible work and subtly reminds the viewer of a profound truth: that it is in the flourishing variety of the local that the fate of the world resides. [source]
Page 4 of 11« First...«345»10...Last »