- Think first, shoot later
Discover the art of thinking first and shooting later to create less but more meaningful images.
Creating an image with a camera is simple. Creating an image in your mind and pre-visualising before you press the shutter is very difficult.
Nevertheless the latter is a very important step to become a better, more creative photographer.
This unique 'The Lab - Mindframe' experiment challenges our photographers to frame images in their mind before they even exist, indeed before they even have a camera in their hand.
Next time you hear a chopper or plane overhead, just think, it could be one of these talents on the hunt for their next jaw-dropping image.
The first official selection from Show Us What’s Possible immediately spoke to our expert panel. Watch more to see why.
Four of Australia’s leading visual creators from our latest creativity project share their top shots and the thinking behind them.
Claiming the Canon Light Awards 2016 Grand Prize, Alistair McBurnie embarked on an African photography adventure with the Canon Collective. Read his story here.
Acclaimed conflict photographer and Canon Master, Stephen Dupont, illustrates the scene behind one of his prized war-time images from Badakhshan.
Kim Tucci knows about the importance of capturing life with babies better than most—she has five of them! Kim’s the mum of one-year-old quintuplets with three older siblings
We asked photographer Serena Ho to create her own #CanonChallenge, and she delivered the goods.
Check out some of our Summer Highlights from this weeks #CanonChallenge.
Join us on this walk down memory lane, as we review some of our community's favourite shots from our 2016 Facebook wall.
Sunshine, blue skies, beaches and long balmy nights — what's not to love about Summer? To celebrate the warm season we asked our community to capture the spirit of Summer in a photograph for our recent Canon Challenge.
Many think imagination ends with childhood, a cruel blow that many of us never recover from. But what happens when we lose it – do we really lose it?