Whenever you pick up a guide or a book to learn something about photography, you're usually bombarded with suggestions towards other resources, promoted or not. While that is not all bad, sometimes you need to take a step back and let it all sink in. In the meantime, you can learn photography from many things you do in your everyday life.
They don’t have to be about photography, nor fashion, as basically every magazine has pictures in it. However, most of the well-known magazines have people in charge of handling the photographs, and they are experts in their fields, meaning most of the photographs (roughly 90%) will be technically correct, and carefully photographed. You can analyze all those shots, and compare them to yours, note the differences and try to learn from that.
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Movies are essentially photography in motion (to simplify things). They are the top of the line when it comes to visual arts. Analyzing the framing, composition, light, color, scene, makeup, costumography, actors, and so forth will raise your photography game significantly. There are certain movie directors who implement certain visual styles, from which you can learn quite a lot. For example, the use of pastel color palettes and symmetrical shots which are the signature for Wes Anderson, or chaotic and close up shots which are typical for Tarantino.