21 Long Exposure Photographs That Will Blow Your Socks Off


31 Examples of Long Exposure Photographs That Rock

Long exposure photography is a technique in photography that can really result in some amazing images. While it's not suitable for all scenes, having the skills in your repertoire to be able to pick which scenes can benefit from longer shutter speeds and then knowing how to properly execute them is a core skill for anybody who is getting serious about their photography.

To that end, Kent Dufualt's guide to long exposure photography (on special this week only for Light Stalking readers) is a resource you should strongly consider if you are at the point where you want to start having the skills to capture moments like these.

In the meantime, take some inspiration from these long exposure results.

Wooden groynes

Make It Rain

Long Exposure in Yurikamome (Daiba, Tokyo, Japan)

Zürich, Paradeplatz

As the windmills and the heavens turn

Sron na Creise agus Abhainn Coupall


phare d'hossegor...


photo by Anata Nsg
photo by Patrick Fore
photo by Skeeze on Pixabay
photo by SpaceX
photo by Peng Liu
photo by Emil Jarfelt
photo by Tomas Anunziata
photo by Robson Hatsukami Morgan
photo by Jonathan Bean

Now, if these inspirational shots put a bee in your bonnet and you want to start attaining the skills to produce images like these, then remember this guide to long exposure photography is on special this week only for Light Stalking readers.

About Author

Rob is the founder of Light Stalking. His love for photography started as a child with a Kodak Instamatic and pushed him into building this fantastic place all these years later, and you can get to know him better here.
Rob's Gear
Camera: Nikon D810
Lenses: Nikkor 14-24 f/2.8, Nikkor 50mm f/1.8

The picture of he boat on the lake entities ghost appears to be a composite image? The clouds aren’t streaking and blurred like I’d expect them to be and the boat is very sharp too suggesting that it wasn’t moving which is odd.

The boat appears to be holed and sunk so will not move. Exposure appears to be about 5 to 10 seconds which wold imply little to no visible cloud movement.

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