Our photographer of the week is Conor MacNeill, an HDR travel photographer who specialises in fine art landscapes, cityscapes and architecture.
Originally from Belfast, Northern Ireland, he is now based in London, England, where he is also a front-end web developer and martial arts instructor.
Our photographer of the week is Edgar Garcia who was born and raised in Mexico City.
Edgar is a Self-lerning amateur photographer. Passionate about life, its feelings and colors.
He uses his camera as a tool to express and communicate his version of what happens around him.
Below are 10 of his selected images, if you like his style, you can check out his full Flickr stream or get in touch with him on twitter via @kross_edd
Our photographer of the week is Meleah Reardon a fine art photographer based in Suffolk, England where she specializes in landscape, architecture and travel photography.
Meleah is inspired by nature itself, and tries to capture the essence and emotions of a scene as she remembers it.
Although she primarily uses HDR techniques, Meleah tries to find a nice balance in her post-processing methods to achieve an image that is both realistic and evokes the emotional memory of the scene.
Our photographer of the week is Cristina Otero, a 16 years old photographer from Spain, currently living in CÃ¡diz.
Christina started photography when she was only 13 and likes to shoot portraits and self-portraits.
Using her photography, her goal is to create characters that only exist inside her mind and show them to the world.
I’ll be sharing with you only one set of her pictures from an album called “Tutti Frutti” – Least to say that her photography is so “Exotic” and “Refreshing”.
I leave you to enjoy 10 of her selected pictures.
Alexander is a fine art landscape and nature photography based in San Diego, CA.
He loves being outdoors and capturing the natural world with his camera. Post processing images on the computer is an essential and genuine part of his work.
Though digitally developed and enhanced, his images always retain their purity and authenticity, allowing his audience to see and feel more closely what he saw and felt upon capturing the scene.