August 28, 2019

Outstanding Winners From the First Half of the 2019 B&W Child Photo Competition

The winners from the first half of the 2019 B&W Child Photo Competition have recently been announced, revealing a charming collection of black and white photography that captures the magic of childhood around the world. The international photography competition chose the winning images from four different categories—Portrait, Lifestyle, Fine Art, and Documentary & Street. French photographer Antoine Jonquiere won 1st place in the Portrait category for his striking image titled The Boy & The Earth.

Read Article

July 25, 2019

Red Bull’s Epic Photo Contest for Adventure and Action Sports Is Still Open for Submissions

If you’re passionate about photography and action sports, take note that there’s still time to enter the 2019 Red Bull Illume Image Quest. Now in its fifth edition, the international photography contest highlights the best action and adventure sports imagery around the world. Red Bull’s photo contest only happens every three years, so you’ll want to hurry and get your submissions in before the upcoming deadline.

Read Article

June 12, 2019

Amazing Winners of the 2019 National Geographic Travel Photo Contest

The winners of the 2019 National Geographic Travel Photo Contest has just been announced, showcasing incredible scenes of nature and human life around the world. Each spectacular photo was chosen from a pool of thousands of global entries across three categories—Nature, Cities, and People. The grand prize of $7,500 went to Weimin Chu for his stunning Winter in Greenland image.

Read Article

April 17, 2019

Winners of 2019 Wet Plate Competition All Use an Age-Old Photography Technique

Invented by Frederick Scott Archer and Gustave Le Gray in 1851, wet plate photography is one of the oldest photography techniques. It’s sometimes referred to as the collodion process and involves coating, exposing, and developing a negative image from a wet glass plate. Today, many fine art photographers still render their images using the same process, resulting in black and white photos that look like they’re from the 19th century.

Read Article