It’s not meant to be a rant, although in that endeavour I’ve quite possibly failed. Anyway, sometimes rants are good reads… See why Nikon are making me nervous right now even though I’ve been a loyal user since 2012.
A tale in travel photography in its truest sense, I venture into the remote hills of Shan State, Burma (Myanmar) to deliver a photograph to a village elder taken years ago by a friend and fellow photographer. Trace my steps through the hills here.
Having not yet crossed one of the biggest tourist draws from my Korea bucket lists, I ventured out into the woods of Gyeongbuk this Chuseok to soak in the soothing atmosphere of Haeinsa, one of Korea’s three jewel temples.
My year end review of the shots that made 2014 my best year yet in travel photography. Read on to find out why (and which images) made it such a special year for me here at the Lost Lens, and to find out my promise for next year.
I caught up with Korea-based Canadian photographer Jackson Hung about his very first photo book, printed through the popular Blurb.com platform. Read on to find out how easy it is to venture into print yourself and what you can expect along the way.
After cutting my teeth with the camera in South Korea, I pick out 5 of the peninsula’s most influential photographers, all of whom have helped me no end. While there is an almost indefatigable pool of talent in Korea, these guys are at the top of their game.
I’ve never been one of those photographers who liked to haul a lot of gear around, and so I decided to explore whether it would be possible to produce sweeping scenes without the use of a dedicated wide-angle.
I revisited an abandoned dwelling in the heart of Tongyeong, South Korea. Read on for still life photography from the eerie scene and for a write up from a friend and shooting partner of mine, Joshua Herrin, in the first guest post on The Lost Lens.
This aerial photo from Daegu’s Seomun market was my favourite shot of the past weekend. PIK Magazine asked me to write up the story behind the shot; I dish out my usual helpings of advice as well as some technical tips and tricks.
After strolling through a neighbourhood I know and love, I stumble into the murky waters of philosophy in photography. Here I explore the role of the photographer as he who captures and preserves moments for future generations to relate to, to feel and to interpret.