Author Archives: Milana

About Milana

She loves poetry,photography,art,quotes,social media and just about anything that involve creativity. Follow her on twitter > @rM1L More of her works > MilzOgraphy

We are seascape photographers

15 Amazing Landscapes Photography By AtomicZen

Hello Everyone!

This is my first post in the year of 2012,and I’m proudly presents these amazing and inspirational works of Landscapes Photography by AtomicZen:


The goal of my photography is to illustrate the beauty of nature and hope that my photos would inspire some people to improve their photography skills in some ways. In my opinion, the more we take landscape photo, the lessen we know the world. Actually, it is a big planet, isn’t it?~AtomicZen










Follow below links for more updates from Atomic Zen :
500px ~ Facebook ~ RedBubble

Happy New Year 2012 and hopefully to hear your feedback, as usual just kick the comments box,thank you! (^_^)b


The 365 Photography Project by Oscar Navarro

Oscar Navarro is a diving instructor, electronic engineer and lover of nature who lives in Caracas, Venezuela.
I am so lucky to see his work of photography on facebook via my friend Agnes Novi.

He has this 365 Photography project that he posted mostly on posterous, and i know everyone can have this kind of project, but his work of photography is amazingly beautiful, from nature, people, statue to a staircase can be a magical photography by him.

So, here are some of his best and my favorites from his site :

My passion for photography comes from the first moment I saw things I could not describe with words, especially under water, then to see things trivial, had in mind just as display them differently, that’s the reason why I love photography. ~Oscar Navarro

For More Visit Oscar Navarro’s gallery: Flickr || Posterous || Blogspot

Connect with him : Twitter || Facebook|| Facebook Fan Page


Window Story in Photography

The word window originates from the Old Norse ‘vindauga’, from ‘vindr – wind’ and ‘auga – eye’, i.e. “wind eye”.
Window is first recorded in the early 13th century, and originally referred to an unglazed hole in a roof. Window replaced the Old English ‘eagþyrl’, which literally means ‘eye-hole,’ and ‘eagduru’ ‘eye-door’.
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