Travel Photography

5 Giorni alle Cinque Terre | Matteo Vannini

Siamo tornati a Bologna un po’ abbronzati e con 1600 fotografie. Il viaggio è stato davvero comodo ed economico. Dato che non ci sono treni veloci che collegano Bologna a La Spezia, abbiamo preso due regionali che sono arrivati in perfetto orario. Come avevo anticipato nel precedente articolo il miglior modo per spostarsi è proprio in treno che da una Terra all’altra impiega circa 5 minuti, mentre in auto (risalendo la montagna per poi discendere) ci vuole più o meno mezz’ora. Le Cinque Terre sono un luogo unico al Mondo che sicuramente merita di essere visitato. E’ un paradiso per fotografi di viaggio tanto che ho potuto arricchire il mio portfolio con scatti nuovi davvero interessanti. La cosa che mi ha colpito di più è il fatto che si prestino ad ogni tipo vacanza: da quella più lussuosa e tranquilla a quella più all’avventura, a contatto con la natura. Ogni Terra ha una particolarità che sicuramente la farà preferire ad un viaggiatore piuttosto che un altro…….

Source: 5 Giorni alle Cinque Terre | Matteo Vannini

Iceland – Monochromatic | Jonas Rask

This post has been stirring with me for a while. Reasons are multiple, but mainly it has been because of the timing of things. It’s no longer a secret that I have been testing the new Fujifilm X-T2 since mid april. As part of my testing I took the camera with me to Iceland on a trip that was planned for a while. I did a story for Fujifilm-x.com about using the X-T2 in this setting. You can read it here. But my intention with the Iceland trip had always been about something else than the X-T2. Being a HUGE fan of monochrome photography, and its strengths and weaknesses I really wanted to do a monochrome representation of my trip. I have seen images from Iceland done in monochrome from the likes of Jan Grarup and Ragner Axelsson when testing the Leica Monochrom……

Source: Iceland – Monochromatic | jonasrask|photography

Travel Photography… So What’s Changed? | Jason Row

Travel and photography are a match made in heaven. In fact, travel photography has been around nearly as long as photography itself and therefore has changed a great deal. Today we are blessed with such amazing equipment that we can go virtually anywhere easily, to shoot images. We can take cameras up mountains, shoot from hang gliders or drones, even underwater but it has not always been that way. Today we are going to take a look at the evolution of the equipment that travel photographers use. There are some pretty amazing photographs of locations worldwide from the mid 19th Century onwards. These are made even more remarkable by the equipment needed to create them. The two main techniques for photography in those early days were Daguerreotype and Calotype. The former literally required carry an entire darkroom with you on location. The  cameras were huge and required big tripods to keep the camera steady during the very long exposures……

Source: Travel Photography…So What’s Changed?

Umbria: Stepping Back in Time | Rob Zeigler

We watch Florence drift away through the dirt-streaked windows of the Regionale 3153 train en route to Foligno. Blue station signs proudly announce the names of their towns in large white letters as we pass through stop after stop. We pass Porcellino, skirt around the beautiful Lake Trasamino and two and a half hours later, we arrive in Foligno. The streets of the cities in Umbria wear their history well, with obvious nods to their medieval, Roman and Etruscan residents before them. Rock walls, stone streets and impressive arches wait around every turn. Gates that still stand to this day protected the residents of this fertile land when Hannibal’s feared Carthaginian army marched through central Italy on his way to Rome. Apparently, on the day Hannibal crossed this valley, the residents of the town of Bevagna were spared from his wrath because the Carthaginians could not see their city through the dense fog as they marched by. Fortunately for us, we were treated to far nicer weather and fortunately for Bevagna, we weren’t an invading army……..

Source: Umbria: Stepping Back in Time — ROB ZEIGLER PHOTOGRAPHY

Using the Fujifilm X-T10 in Washington DC | Jeremy Slagle

Last November, my good friend, Dylan, invited me to travel to LA for the Adobe Max conference and am I glad he did! Not only was the conference amazing (I’m already registered to go back in 2016)!  At the and of the opening session, to celebrate the 25th anniversary of Photoshop, they announced that everyone in attendance would go home with a brand new Fujifilm X-T10 and 24-55 lens kit! As a Canon shooter, my initial thought was “That’s cool. Maybe I’ll sell it on Ebay and pay myself back for some of the conference.” But once I opened the box, I knew I was in love. It was built like a tank. The classic style, small size, a lens felt better than any Canon lens I own, and the dials—oh, the dials. It was such a departure from my Canon DSLRs where everything is on a screen. It was tactile, and although new, felt very familiar. I was smitten…I was in deep smit……

Source: Using the Fujifilm X-T10 in Washington DC — Slagle Design

The Lofoten Islands – A Road Trip | Steve Fuller

You know when you see or hear about a place that sounds utterly beautiful and special, and just sticks in your mind, bugging you relentlessly until you give in and book a flight there?   Well the Lofoten Islands in Northern Norway was just such a place for me and my father Alan. My father had a special birthday this year and so what better thing as a gift than to get him an experience that neither he or I would forget.  A road trip in Lofoten. Planning commenced a few months prior, going old school and using a paper map!  So nice to ditch the sat nav for a change!  A total of 4 flights and 1000km of driving awaited. There is pretty much one main road that links these string of islands that curl out into the Norwegian Sea, the E10, and is in itself a miracle of engineering.   Long (up to 6km) tunnels cut through the mountains and stunning bridges that all sit well in the landscape. There was always a sense of excitement exiting each tunnel as undoubtably a stunning vista would await that would cue stopping the car and getting the cameras out…….

Source: The Lofoten Islands | A Road Trip • Kent Wedding Photographer

Florence: A Timeless City | Rob Zeigler

After twelve hours of travel by car and plane, I now find myself on a Freciarossa high speed train tearing its way through the Tuscan countryside at 300km per hour. The Leonardo da Vinci–Fiumicino airport in Rome is now a distant memory. My airplane window view of puffy clouds has been replaced with a train window view of lush green hills and beautiful Tuscan villages. I try my best to counteract the impending jet lag by pulling out my camera. Eventually the view transitions into a blurry mixture of tall trees, soundproofing walls and continuous pitch-black tunnels. Announcements in Italian blare over the speakers – their English translations come soon after. In what seems like only minutes after leaving Rome, we’re pulling into Florence…….

Source: Florence: A Timeless City

Scotland with Fuji – Following Highlander | Kasia Sokulska

With any new country we visit we try to find some point of reference while planning a trip. Such was the case during our first visit to Scotland, four years ago, when we decided to visit Glenfinan, a place of birth of a fictional character Connor MacLeod, from the movie „Highlander“ (the original, not the re-makes.. ;D). This time around, I have managed to visit the famous Eilean Donan Castle, where some of the scenes from the movie were filmed. And what a place it is!  My first stop over, was on our way to Skye, during early evening.  It was overcast, and the light wasn’t fantastic but, I think, I have managed to capture some nice shots, all things considered. So, without further delay, here they are, my memories from the chase, after the fictional character from one of my all time favorite movies. Enjoy!……

Source: Scotland with Fuji – Following Highlander

The Fuji X-T1 in Myanmar | Stockografie

Yes of course I had my Fuji gear with me which consisted of the Fuji X-T1, the XF 16-55 2.8 and the XF 23 1.4 which by know I have sold as I noticed that I did not use it much. Sort of 30 shots out of 3000! The Fujinon XF 16-55 2.8 is such an awesome lens that I did not need any other. My X-T1, which by now I have sold and replaced with the X-Pro2, performed like a charm! Not once did it let me down. The Battery life was more than enough. On every day I easily managed with one battery.  Of course I had one spare in my pocket all the time, but never needed to change it. On this trip the Fuji X-T1 was set up to shoot raw only as I wanted the best image quality I could get and as we get an in camera raw converter with every X camera we buy I could have easily processed the files in the camera as well. I though choose to use Lightroom 6 to do the processing. The round trip stared in Yangon where I managed to do a little bit of people photography……..

Source: The Fuji X-T1 in Myanmar – STOCKOGRAFIE

Türkei – Stefan Schulze // FotografieStefan Schulze // Fotografie

Wenn man auf dem Wedding wohnt, denkt man ja oft, man hätte Istanbul schon gesehen, ohne jemals in der Türkei gewesen zu sein. Stimmt aber nicht… so ganz. Tatsächlich war keine Kumpir so gut wie die aus dem Çarik Kuruyemiş in der Seestraße (beste!), ein Punkt für Berlin. Und wenn ich schon Punkte verteile, gibt es direkt auch einen für Istanbul und den besten Platz der Stadt zu jeder Uhrzeit: die Galatabrücke. Manchmal kommen Delfine vorbei oder ein paar Jungs, die von der Brücke springen, bis die Polizei anrückt und sie verjagt. Für einen Blick auf das Display meiner Kamera war vor dem Weglaufen natürlich noch genug Zeit. Zweitbester Platz der Stadt: Galata Şirin Fırın, eine kleine Bäckerei um die Ecke von unserem Hotel, großartig, um den Kalorientank wieder aufzufüllen, plus noch ein bisschen Profiterole-Reserve obendrauf. Natürlich gibt es in Istanbul auch noch eine Menge Kirchen, Moscheen und Märkte, die einen Besuch Wert sind, aber draußen ist’s einfach schöner………

Source: Türkei – Stefan Schulze // FotografieStefan Schulze // Fotografie

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