Perspective photography is very important in the art of composition, especially when capturing images of animals in the wild. In this free video, world renowned outdoor photographer Ian Plant travels to Kenya for tips on perspective photography, which is defined as your position relative to the wildlife subject. Ian shows you three angles of composition. A high position is best for photographing animals in tall grass and excludes the sky. A middle position works if you want to include the sky and have the animal intersect the horizon line. A low position allows you to include foregrounds like blurred grass for abstract interest. Be aware of perspective photography in your decisions on composition.
Pro landscape photographers Ian Plant and Zac Mills travel to the island nation of Vanuatu to photograph one of the most active volcanoes in the world, sharing their techniques for making stunning images of this amazing natural spectacle. Ian and Zac discuss in detail the artistic and technical decisions they made when photographing the volcanoWatch Now >>
For photographers, historic Drayton Hall in Charleston, South Carolina is an ideal location. However, there can be challenging lighting situations. In this video, professional shooter Tony Sweet photographs a grand old room featuring a wide tonal range. You will learn how to create HDR images that capture full details in high contrast situations. You willWatch Now >>
With landscape photography, the accepted standard is to ensure that everything in the picture frame appears to be in sharp focus. This raises the question that is most vexing to landscape photographers: Where do you focus your lens to get everything in focus? In this mini-course, world-renowned professional photographer Ian Plant explains everything you needWatch Now >>
In difficult locations, photographers sometimes need an all-purpose zoom lens. In this free video, world renowned outdoor photographer Ian Plant takes you to the Vanuatu volcano and shows you the features of the flexible 28mm-300mm Tamron lens. On the volcano rim, Ian goes wide at 28mm to capture the lava exploding over the landscape andWatch Now >>