Those of you who read my column regularly know the places I frequent these days.
Cruising along near Peebles, Ohio. Lovely countryside, but hardly wilderness.
Well, that sounds quite lovely, but seriously, without judgment, I wouldn't be much of a photographer.
Cartier-Bresson brought this into focus for photographers when he said, "Your first 10,000 photographs are your worst!" And he meant shooting film, not digital!
I reached out my hands til each touched one edge of the interior semicircle of the tree.
Stars were still hanging in the dark sky as I pulled my gear from the back of the car and headed off toward the edge of the sea.
Thus began a journey that changed me both as a photographer and as a person.
Post a new iPhone photo on Facebook every day? What have I gotten myself into?!
A short one this time, just walking out to Papohaku Beach here on Molokai to watch the sunset.
What are you willing to die for? Because you are doing that right now." Those 14 words on Twitter shook me to my core.
There's a moment, before technique, before judgment, before even thought, when something turns my head.
My first published photograph was in National Geographic Magazine. Crazy, huh? Yes, it was.
Ah, there’s nothing like wild nature! Standing alone on some windswept hill staring through your telephoto lens at a herd of elk quietly grazing in a meadow below.
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