Looking for inspiration for your photography? Look no further than these 9 creative photo ideas to try in February!
A city’s souvenir shops are invariably awash with clichéd postcards of local landmarks, but by thinking creatively it’s possible to capture something much more striking and original. Here are five fun urban photography ideas to get you started…
In our latest Professional Photographer to the Rescue post, our pro shares some of his best city photography tips to help our apprentice take more visually appealing pictures of buildings.
In our latest Professional Photographer to the Rescue post our pro shows our apprentice how to take pictures at night by spotting scenes with creative potential and setting up your camera to capture them.
In our latest Professional Photographer to the Rescue post we set up indoors, as our pro shares his best interior photography tips for taking perfectly lit photos at home.
Looking to add variety to your interior photography? Here are 5 simple photo ideas you can try next time you’re shooting indoors.
Shooting pictures of churches and cathedrals brings a host of challenges. You’re faced with a big space and poor light… but that’s no problem if you follow these simple steps.
Is it legal to take pictures of buildings? In a new series we aim to answer many of the common questions about photography law and look into the legality of taking pictures of different subjects and situations.
In this first post, we look at some of the common questions around taking pictures of buildings. In subsequent posts each week we’ll explore the legality of taking pictures of people, animals, landscapes and even other people’s art.
In our latest photography cheat sheet, we’ve seized upon these themes and created a handy flowchart that explains step-by-step how to achieve four of the more popular night photography subjects.
Our night photography cheat sheet shows you how to shoot city scenes, moonlit landscapes, low-light portraits and the ever-popular painting with light.
Photographing interiors of many famous photo locations often means shooting handheld. Many such landmarks ban the use of tripods, leaving photographers to their own devices to keep their cameras stable when shooting interior photography.