Beautiful photography of Venice and highly informative posts, let you discover and experience this city in a uniquely different way.
“Images of Venice” by Ian Coulling FRPS
Images and illustrated posts combine to take you beyond the usual rather superficial approach of most “tourist orientated” websites, picture agencies and photo-sharing sites; towards the very soul of this aquatic city.
“Images of Venice” lets you see and experience all the elements, colour, texture and detail that characterise this historic city, as well giving you a better understanding and appreciation of its history and rich cultural heritage.
Currently, 52 themed Galleries containing over 900 exhibition quality images, together with 91 highly informative and illustrated posts; combine to make this a unique non-commercial “go-to” resource, for lovers of Venice and fine photography.
Ian Coulling is a Fellow of the Royal Photographic Society (rps.org), awarded in 1985 for his contribution to the field of Pictorial Photography and is proud to be associated with the world’s most prestigious photographic society; founded in 1853 and granted a Royal Charter in 2004.
With an impassioned eye and creative sensitivity, Ian Coulling offers a personal vision of this unique place; revealing hidden and often transient details frequently overlooked by visitors and image makers. The Art of Photography is not only to document, but to offer both experience and sensation. To him, this unique historic city is the most beautiful and interesting place in the world. A jewel in the crown of Italy. One of unsurpassable beauty tinged with picturesque decay – giving a romantic ambience so loved by travellers, writers, poets and artists, over the centuries. Despite all its problems Venice is still is a living and vibrant city, coming to terms with and adapting to the 21st Century.
Beautiful photography of Venice and highly informative posts
April 2021. I have now completed about 3/4 of my major new series of posts –” Islands of the Lagoon”(12 finished), that will cover the smaller islands of historical importance and those that are still inhabited (other than those directly associated with the city of Venice itself). Together with my post “The Venetian Lagoon and its Ecosystem”, I hope they will give you a good introduction and understanding of the history, culture and ecology of this fascinating area. Get access to an index of all my “Islands of the Lagoon” blog posts: HERE
“Simply the best photography and the best information“
Now incorporating a selection of my pre-digital general photography in “Reacting with Nature” – Click to view
Street Scene Photography of Venice
Reflections photography of Venice
Wall photography of Venice
Old Door photography of Venice
Canals Photography of Venice
Distressed with Time photography of Venice
Stonework & Statuary photography of Venice
Graffiti photography of Venice
stone – water – colour – texture
simplicity – purity – harmony – balance
changing place – changing time – changing thoughts – changing future
The Venetian School of Art, refers to the distinctive style of art that developed in Renaissance Venice, during the 15th and 16th centuries. A celebratory lust for life, a thriving commercial port linking the East to the West and the influence of High Renaissance...
Antonio Vivaldi - Life and Legacy. Vivaldi was an Italian baroque composer, virtuoso violinist, teacher and Catholic priest. Born Antonio Lucio Vivaldi in Venice on the 4th March 1678, he is recognised as one of the greatest baroque composers and his influence...
History of Venetian Glass. "Vetro Veneziano", has been made for over 1,500 years and since the 13th C, production has been concentrated on the island of Murano. It has a long history of innovations in glass making being Europe’s first major glass making centre; but...
The Gondola – Past and Present. Nothing is more quintessentially Venetian than the gondola – the traditional flat-bottomed and rudderless rowing boat; well suited to the shallow conditions of the lagoon and the city’s canal system. Despite many theories, the origin...
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