Photographer Matt Molloy creates these incredible time-lapse images of the Canadian sky. Each image in his series is composed of 100 to 200 individual photographs, which creates the “smeared sky” effect. Molloy’s photographs are vibrant and surreal, taking sky photography to a whole new level.
Tim Flach’s latest book of animal portraits highlights the unique way animals portray emotion. Entitled “More Than Human”, Flach’s photographs show the stunning similarities between the mannerisms of animals and humans. This beautiful series is touching and sobering at the same time.
Photographers from around the world have captured this collection of some of the most amazing nature photographs we’ve ever seen. These photographs were exhibited at The Nature World gallery in 2011, but luckily they’re right here on the internet so you can still enjoy them.
Crisp, atmospheric, and infinitely less tacky than your average desktop background, these stills, taken from the open door of a high-flying aircraft, have a sense of suspended drama worthy of an Ansel Adams image. The craft is indeed alive and well, and often miles above the surface of the earth.
I already mentioned how much I like black and white nature photography in a post about Jeff Brown. Well, here’s Karen Glaser, with some more work depicting the underwater world of sharks and rays with beautiful, dark film grain. Old school look for old school lifeforms.
Sean McFarland’s recent exhibit at Baer Ridgway Gallery presented a hauntingly beautiful series of photographs of nature at its most sublime and majestic.