Diana Bird


  1. Michael Rooke
    September 15, 2017 @ 10:15 am

    Some great shots and sound ideas. I lead a camera club and we are expecting to see more and more competition entries coming from modern mobile phones. With the ease of post-processing in camera improving rapidly these are exciting developments. Some phones are better than others though. Which one do you use Anthony?

    You are so right that it is the eye of the photographer not the equipment that makes the difference. I still love using my DSLR and tripod though!

    I’ll put a link to your blog on our website. Good luck on your travels.


    • Epes
      September 15, 2017 @ 10:25 am

      Thanks for the linkback Michael! Glad you like the post. My phone is a Samsung Edge G7. Great screen and fairly good sensor. I really don’t know much about cameraphones other than the are super easy to use. LOL!


  2. Yves Gagne
    March 13, 2018 @ 3:06 pm

    When i’m walking in the woods i’m always looking for the light o come through, hitting a creature or a plant. Yes light is everuthing in photography.


    • Epes
      April 23, 2018 @ 8:35 pm

      It really is a way of living a rich life when you are seeing it that way…


  3. 7 Ideas On Making Art From Pablo Picasso – Cities at Dawn
    March 20, 2018 @ 1:10 pm

    […] photos are all from my smartphoneĀ (and here areĀ 19 photosĀ to show you why your camera doesn’t […]


    November 5, 2019 @ 1:30 pm

    Thanks for this post. I take a lot of photos using my camera phone. It’s easy and convenient and one can catch any scene on the go.
    I do enjoy your other posts and you and your wife inspire me a lot.



    • Diana Bird
      November 7, 2019 @ 6:25 am

      Thank you Boye! We love what we do, so we are so glad you are enjoying our work.


  5. Philip Hall
    November 21, 2019 @ 1:02 pm

    Photography is an art. Not everyone is an artist. As the article says the camera doesn’t matter at all. By reading the article it actually proves right how beautifully the picture was taken. It completely belongs to the hands of the cameraperson.


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