Beyond Ansel Adams

IMG class=bracketarticleopen src=””How-ToIMG class=bracketarticleclose src=””BRBy Ian Plant, Photography By Richard Bernabe, Ian Plant, Joseph Rossbach And George StockingIMG border=0 src=”” width=645 height=400BRMustard Spring at sunset, Biscuit Basin, Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming. Photo by Richard Bernabe. /EMBRAnsel Adams’ contribution to the art and craft of landscape photography is both far-ranging and deeply imbedded with us today. There’s little doubt that he set the beat to which we all still tap our feet, and his near-far, sharply focused style of shooting has dominated landscape photography for three-quarters of a century. For lack of a better way of putting it, his obsession with technical perfection reigns supreme. But should his visual style really be our only choice? PI think we can answer “no” without showing any disrespect to the great master. Although his influence on nature photography is undeniable, photography isn’t religion, and Adams wasn’t a prophet

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