A new spin on the classic guide to composing stunning images of nature and wildlife
What is the difference between a good picture and a great one? In this fully revised edition of the classic bestseller The Art of Photographing Nature, master photographer Art Wolfe and former Audubon photo editor Martha Hill team up to explain the art of composing images of enduring beauty. Against a backdrop of more than 250 photographs of nature, wildlife, and landscapes, they share insights and advice about what works and what doesn’t, and how small changes can take an image from ordinary to extraordinary. Throughout, all-new tips from digital imaging expert Tim Grey show readers how to make the most of digital technology, whether by choosing the right color space, understanding sensor size, or removing distracting elements in post-processing. The result is an invaluable collection of expert advice updated for the modern age.
About Art Wolfe
Art Wolfe is one of the most celebrated wildlife/nature photographers in the United States today. His award-winning photography reflects a close study of both nature and composition, and is featured frequently in periodicals such as National Geographic, Smithsonian, Life, and Outdoor Photographer. Internationally, Art has worked with Germany's GEO & Stern, France's Terre Sauvage, Italy's Airone, Japan's Sinra, and England's BBC Wildlife magazines. His books include the acclaimed Light on the Land, Bears: Their Life and Behavior; The Art of Photographing Nature; Owls:Their Life and Behavior; Migrations; and Penguins, Puffins, and Auks. He lives in Seattle, Washington.
Donald F. Bruning, Ph.D., is chairman and curator of the Department of Ornithology at the New York Wildlife Conservation Society of the Bronx Zoo. He has worked with birds for more than thirty years and has been an active member in conservation efforts for birds around the world. He lives in Ardsley, New York.