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A fiery sunset photographed a few weeks ago along the shores of the Great Salt Lake in Utah. The crew on the boat returning to the marina seemed to be as impressed with saturated sky as I was, truly a memorable sunset. In the bottom left you can see a smudge of darker colored smoke, drifting through the dry air from some of the local wildfires.

Canon 5D Mark III. 24-105 L. 2HS GND filter. CPL.

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This image is the intellectual property of Wayson Wight. It may not be used in any way without the author's written consent.
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Coyote Natural Bridge in none other than Coyote Gulch, Utah.

The textures of the canyon walls are impressive, the right light allows us to see the stories these walls have to tell. This bridge is an amazing piece of geology. Taken on a backpacking trip in late Autumn.

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One of the most beautiful things I've ever seen, Havasu Falls, AZ.

Canon 5D Mark III. 17-40 L. CPL


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This image is the intellectual property of Wayson Wight. It may not be used in any way without the author's written consent.
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Mt Assiniboine Provincial Park


Sunset light hits the shores of Lake Magog while Mt. Assiniboine, the Canadian Rockies "Matterhorn" towers in the background. While I was taking this photo I had to sit through 2 rain storms and a hail storm!



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©Copyright Danielle Lefrancois. You may not use, replicate, manipulate, or modify this image without my permission. All Rights Reserved.
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A view from the cracked and tormented shores of the Great Salt Lake. A large summer electric storm reflected in the temporarily still waters.


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This image is the intellectual property of Wayson Wight. It may not be used in any way without the author's written consent.
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Here we are at the basin of Upper Multnomah Falls in the Columbia River Gorge in Oregon. Going into this location and knowing it had been shot to death, I badly wanted to come away with a composition that would offer a different view than is normally seen. Deciding to jump the wooden fence and traipse across the restricted area for a bit, I found myself standing among a wide area of green overgrowth and large white flowers blowing fiercely in the strong winds coming off the falls. It was 9:30pm, well after sunset, and I knew keeping the flowers still in the frame would be impossible without pushing the camera to it's absolute physical limitations, resulting in a horrid image. I tried many different settings for this shot and ironically this is one of the first images from that area. I chose to sacrifice depth of field, and shot wide open at f/4. This allowed the greatest amount of limited light possible to enter the lens and hit the sensor. Setting my ISO to 1600, I increase the sensitivity of that sensor to the available light. This gave me an exposure time of 2.5 seconds, rendering the fast flowers as impressionistic smudges of white paint. People probably thought I was idiotic for standing there, still shooting in such dark conditions but it is truly astounding to see how a camera depicts what we can't readily see with our own eyes.

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This was taken a few weeks ago back at what I'm sure many of you will now recognize as Sun Dial Peak, reflecting in the peaceful waters of Lake Blanche. I think the two make a pretty nice pair.

Twin Peaks Wilderness, Utah.

Canon 5D Mark III. 17-40L. 2SS GND. CPL

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Also from the Wasatch:
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Frary Peak after a light dusting of snow.

A chase trying to photograph Mule Deer led me to this spot, I took some images looking to the East and captured great light there, turned around and saw the peak shrouded by the glow of clouds at dusk. I grabbed my gear and ran about 1/4 mile to this overlook before the light faded. This was a great evening spent hiking, exploring new locations, and taking pictures, one of those nights that everything falls into place and you realize you'll probably never stop chasing moments like these.

Utah.

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I was somewhat disappointed when I arrived on location to shoot on this morning, fortunately the disappointment was short lived. There were thick storm clouds on the eastern horizon, preventing the beautiful early morning rays from lighting up this section of the stunning Teton Range. I waited and chatted with a couple other photographer's, the four of keeping a close eye on the towering range.

About 40 minutes after the sunrise, the rays finally broke through above the clouds and created the scene you see here. This was a memorable sunrise, easliy one of the most picturesque locations I've ever taken photos.


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View of the giants of the Alps from near Chésérys Lake in the red needles mountain with the Aiguille verte and the Mer de Glace...

French Alps

©Emmanuel Dautriche

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Horizons Naturels - My team of photographer
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