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In landscape photography the focus is usually on scenic landscapes, wide mountain vistas, dramatic seascapes, or brilliant sunrises. The focus is on wide and big Picture so to say. Although landscape photography can look easy at first, it takes more than a simple kind of action. The purpose of landscape photography is to convey a state of mind and to express something more than just the landscape in front of you.

Landscape photography is something that we all see every day. Subjects should not be presented the entire photo: composition should guide to the final destination of the image, which is the point of interest. Just like any other form of art, landscape photography has its own rules. Mastering light, composition, subject picking, and editing — it’s a time-consuming process and the final results depend from one person to another.

Landscape photography commonly involves daylight photography of natural features of land, sky and waters, at a distance—though some landscapes may involve subjects in a scenic setting nearby, even close-up, and sometimes at night.

Photography of artificial scenery, such as farm fields, orchards, gardens and architecture, may be considered “landscape” photography as well. Even the presence of man-made structures such as buildings, roads and bridges, etc. or art sculpture may be considered “landscape” if presented in artistic settings or appearing on photographs in artistic style.

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