British wildlife photographers have a chance to win a cash prize of £5,000 and their work showcased in a national touring photography exhibition as the British Wildlife Photography Awards 2012 kick off.
With an overall prize fund worth £20,000, entries have now opened for the 2012 competition. Winners and commended entrants will have their work showcased in a national touring exhibition, as well as reproduced in a book published by AA Publishing.
The lone element in a minimalist landscape is hardly a new device. Popularised by the great painter and printmaker Edward Hopper, known for his solitary figures interacting with their environment, this great device has carried over into photography – particularly landscape photography.
For landscape photographers, using a single tree as a point of interest in your photos can be a great way to add drama and scale to your images. But how can you follow this great tradition and take pictures of trees on their own that stand out from all the others?
Below we offer 10 great tips for making your pictures of lone trees more creative.
The best wildlife photos feature in the collection of winning photos in the Wildlife category of the Digital Camera Photographer of the Year 2011 competition
Swans and geese are not fast flyers and make ideal subjects on which you can hone your skills.
Prevent your subject from seeing and hearing you. Keep the noise and movement from you and your SLR to a minimum.