It looks like you're using an Ad Blocker.

Please white-list or disable in your ad-blocking tool.

Thank you.


Some features of ATS will be disabled while you continue to use an ad-blocker.


Photography of ATS Members

page: 54
<< 51  52  53    55  56  57 >>

log in


posted on Mar, 5 2007 @ 08:04 AM
Oh man....Logan... how do you do stuff like that? Amazing.
I'd love to actually learn to do more than point and shoot. I love the subjects I matter how odd...even spiders which I hate...but to make photography into art....that is amazing.

There are so many talented and expereinced artists here, I really wish I knew what you did and had your equipment!

posted on Mar, 9 2007 @ 08:52 AM
I'm a photography student, and I have to say I HATE digital photography. It's so much more fun when you can potter around in a dark room for 3 hours, perfecting you print rather than being sat infront of a computer clicking buttons.

Here are some of mine... (ok so two of them are digital.. but shush!

Nostell Priory

[edit on 9/3/07 by FudgeStix]

posted on Mar, 9 2007 @ 05:07 PM
Heres three I took on Tuesday, at Sheffield winter gardens (Wiki).

posted on Mar, 9 2007 @ 08:48 PM
Some pictures of some rock art i took about 3 years ago at Nourlangie rock in Kakadu, Northern Territory, Aust.

" border=0>

" border=0>

" border=0>

" border=0>

[edit on 9/3/07 by mojo4sale]

posted on Mar, 20 2007 @ 09:52 AM
We just got back from a holiday in Cuba, here are some pics I took there.

I really like how this photo turned out.

posted on Mar, 20 2007 @ 12:25 PM
Looks like Cuba was a good time, Librasleep! Nice photos...My lady and I have taken a couple of cruises through that area...that water is beautiful; looks like you had great weather to go with it, too.

Just about any of those pics could find a place in a travel brochure...

posted on Mar, 20 2007 @ 01:03 PM
Here is the Yorkshire Dales, in the snow/hail. It's beautiful, but the weather generally wasn't.

posted on Mar, 21 2007 @ 12:57 AM
Those are beautiful pictures apex.

Those stone fences remind me of some of the ones here in Northern California.

In our part of the country they were constructed by Chinese, Italians, and Mexicans, depending on who was around at the time. And each type has it's own distinctive features. The Italian and Chinese types tend to be quite similar, looking alot like the ones in your photos.

The Mexican types are quite different, being much more angular in shape, with a lot of shaping done to the stone, and the use of mortar. The Italian and Chinese type tend to be more of a stacked kind of structure, using un-hewn field stones for the material, and no mortar.

There are still traces of short rock wall work done by the Indians in this area for different purposes, but most of those have succumbed to the ravages of time, artifact collectors, and farming/construction.

posted on Mar, 21 2007 @ 03:21 AM
Thanks, we call them dry stone walls generally, although in that area they normally seem to be wet, or cold.

The thing that amazes me with them at times is the determination with which they must have been built in places, when they go up a 60 degree slope just as a boundary line. Unfortunately I don't have an example of that really visible on my computer.

I tried making some dry stone wall once, and it was really hard work actually, and rather tedious.

posted on Mar, 24 2007 @ 05:15 PM
I'm in Japan for the next week and a few days.

Also, I got a few new lights and a strobe, but haven't done much testing with them yet. Have to wait until I get back to try cool stuff with that.

posted on Mar, 25 2007 @ 03:32 PM
A few pictures that I took that I thought looked cool

posted on Mar, 25 2007 @ 03:45 PM
Check these out - I took them a half hour after the ones above.

Dark and gloomy to bright and nice.

posted on Apr, 1 2007 @ 05:26 AM
Hi Logan Cale,

Whereabout was your Japanese photograph taken, with the temple in the foreground? And the underground area on the previous page?

Thanks in advance.

Beautiful work, really atmospheric.

[edit on 1/4/07 by SteveR]

posted on Apr, 1 2007 @ 08:25 AM
The top image of the shrine in the city was somewhere in Osaka, but I don't really know exactly where. All my recent photos that appear to be in underground chambers and whatnot are actually long exposures inside miniature objects—several are inside a furnace blower, others inside various pieces of metal of various shapes.

More Japan photos:

posted on Apr, 2 2007 @ 12:24 PM

Originally posted by LoganCale
All my recent photos that appear to be in underground chambers and whatnot are actually long exposures inside miniature objects—several are inside a furnace blower, others inside various pieces of metal of various shapes.

LoganCale-what an amazing artist you are. Your photography is ART no doubt.

I enjoy it all-thanks for sharing it.


posted on Apr, 11 2007 @ 12:55 PM
Thank you.

posted on Apr, 13 2007 @ 10:27 PM
It was such a beautiful day in Myrtle Beach, I took some shots of the area to share with you all....

The Blvd.


Hard Rock

Coaster on the Boards



Palace Theater


posted on Apr, 14 2007 @ 12:23 PM

posted on Apr, 14 2007 @ 01:38 PM
It's a long time since I have posted some of my photos, and after seeing so much excellent photos in here I am almost affraid of posting mine.

But as nobody knows who I am I can post them without fear of being recognised in the street as the guy who posted these photos.

These photos were taken with a Panasonic FZ30 that the company where I work bought. I am responsible for the camera and my boss said that I could bring it home and use it as I like.

The photos were resized to 25% in Photoshop to preserve the EXIF data.

My cat.

A pigeon that insist in waking me every morning around 7:30 with the noise it makes.

This was taken with the optical zoom at the maximum 12x

And this with the digital zoom at the maximum 4x over the 12x.

I had to photograph some clouds...

A fly that did not wanted to fly.

This was also take with the maximum digital and optical zoom.

posted on Apr, 22 2007 @ 06:49 PM

top topics

<< 51  52  53    55  56  57 >>

log in