Shop for artwork based on themed collections. Each image may be purchased as a canvas print, framed print, metal print, and more! Every purchase comes with a 30-day money-back guarantee.
Each image may be purchased as a canvas print, framed print, metal print, and more! Every purchase comes with a 30-day money-back guarantee.
Applegate by Dan McGeorge
Springtime by Dan McGeorge
Hotel Christmas by Dan McGeorge
Lonely Steer by Dan McGeorge
Desert Spring by Dan McGeorge
Oilfield by Dan McGeorge
Desert Bloom by Dan McGeorge
Blue Moon 48x72 by Dan McGeorge
Shore Castle by Dan McGeorge
Dingle Delight by Dan McGeorge
Third and D by Dan McGeorge
Dinner on the Bay by Dan McGeorge
Pure and Simple Pano 60x20 by Dan McGeorge
Pure and Simple Pano 48x18.5 by Dan McGeorge
Golden Moment by Dan McGeorge
Rise and Shine by Dan McGeorge
One with the Sun by Dan McGeorge
Swept Away by Dan McGeorge
Lake of Fire by Dan McGeorge
Turbulence by Dan McGeorge
Sand Dollar by Dan McGeorge
Millie by Dan McGeorge
Magical Moment Horizontal by Dan McGeorge
McWay Bay by Dan McGeorge
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About Dan McGeorge
Why Photographic Art?
The beauty of the world is captured and frozen in time by the photograph. A precious moment is suspended forever, never to be exactly replicated. This is particularly true in nature, as light, and the relationship of elements, are constantly in flux. Photographic art goes beyond the idea of simply taking a picture. It is not accidental. There is often an element of serendipity, and an occasional bit of downright luck. For the most part, long thought, careful planning, and a conscious resistance to release the shutter are essential.
The photographic artist must wait patiently. It is the combination of careful observation, reading light, and knowing when NOT to trip the shutter, that leads to excellence.
It is about quality rather than quantity, thinking more about what is wrong with an image than what is right. The accomplished photographic artist will recognize beauty where ever it is. However even the smallest flaw must also be equally noted, and until resolved the artist must wait, reposition, recompose, wait again, and ultimately, if the scene in the viewfinder falls short, walk away.