Mountain Photography | Prints of Sierra, Teton, Rocky, Cascade, Alaska, mountains

Mountain Photography Print of the Grand Teton Mountain

Mountain Photo Gallery

This is a collection of fine art nature photos featuring pictures of the rugged beauty of the Mountains by Jess Lee. The mountain photography found in this gallery is primarily from the Tetons, Cascades, Rockies, Sierras, Alaska Range, and Europe. Here you can view, learn about, and purchase some of the best Mountain Photography Prints available. One of these beautiful pictures of Mountain scenes will add a dramatic focal point to any room!

The Landscape Of Mountains

Mountain Photography. If I had to pick a favorite place to photograph it would be a place with majestic mountains. Combine steep, jagged peaks with other landscape elements such as wildflowers, rivers, canyons, meadows and such, then you will have a place I want to be photographing.

Some of the mountain landscapes I have represented here include the soft, rolling mountains of the Northeast with fall colors, the Superstitions of Arizona, Tetons of Wyoming, Cascades of Oregon and Washington, Sierras of California, San Juans of Colorado, not to mention Alaska and the alpine slopes of Norway, France, Switzerland, Austria, Germany and Italy. With luck there will be more to come.

Mountain Photos

These fine art limited edition pictures are available for purchase as the highest quality photography prints possible today. Beginning with the artistic skill to capture beautiful images of wonderful scenes and using the highest resolution digital and film ( Yes, I do occasionally use Large Format Film Cameras) equipment your selected print is designed and produced to assure that these artworks will give you the pleasure of having fabulous mountain scenes on the walls of your home or office to enjoy for years to come. Not only does the making of great mountain photography take hours of research and days or weeks of travel, but the patience and endurance to be at the right location to capture the ideal combination of light and weather to produce worthy art. Many times even the best location must be visited time and time again to find that perfect combination. That said, it is alway a joy to feel that first warm glow of the soft autumn sunbeams warming you face or the unparalleled thrill of seeing the Northern Lights dance across the arctic skies. Did I say I like mountains?

These fine art mountain photography prints can help to relax and sooth you while taking your mind away from the worries of todays issues. No matter if it is in autumn, winter, spring, or summer, landscape and wildlife photography bring not only a feeling of adventure but drama, the quest for the unknown and the thrill of viewing pristine wilderness.

Mountain Fine Art Prints

The photos from this gallery are made as collectible, museum quality, exclusive, fine art, limited edition luxurious prints. My prints are made from the finest materials in the industry and are available as Lumachrome® HD Trulife® Acrylic Prints, Exhibit Mounted Metal Prints, Canvas, Plaques mounted on wood, and Fuji Crystal Archive Prints each framed, unframed ready to hang, or even loose paper prints. The prints ordered from this gallery are delivered signed and numbered. In addition, along with the luxurious collectible print you will receive a Certificate of Authenticity sign by myself.

After selecting the desired photo, just select the type and size of print you would like to purchase in the area beneath the photo. If you are looking for a different size than what is shown or have any other questions or special needs, please contact us. For more information and details regarding these museum quality landscape prints for sale, please click on this link to our Prints Page. I appreciate you taking the time to look at the many images I have to offer and if you have any questions or special needs, I would be happy to hear from you.

The History of Mountain Photography

Mountain Photography and painting prints are the foundation of Landscapes of the American West

A dramatically-lit black-and-white photograph depicts a large river, which snakes from the bottom right to the center left of the picture. Dark evergreen trees cover the steep left bank of the river, and lighter deciduous trees cover the right. In the top half of the frame, there is a tall mountain range, dark but clearly covered in snow. The sky is overcast in parts, but only partly cloudy in others, and the sun shines through to illuminate the scene and reflect off the river in these places.

The Tetons and the Snake River (1942) Ansel Adams

Romantic landscape artists Albert Bierstadt and Thomas Moran portrayed the Grand Canyon and Yosemite during the 19th century, followed by photographers Carleton Watkins, Eadweard Muybridge, and George Fiske.[40] Adams's work is distinguished from theirs by his interest in the transient and ephemeral.[35] He photographed at varying times of the day and of the year, capturing the landscape's changing light and atmosphere.[55][126][127] His grand, highly detailed images originated in his interest in the natural environment.[55] His black-and-white photographs were not pure documents, but reflected a sublime experience of nature as a spiritual place.[20] With increasing environmental degradation in the West during the 20th century, his photos show a commitment to conservation.[126]

Art critic John Szarkowski wrote, "Ansel Adams attuned himself more precisely than any photographer before him to a visual understanding of the specific quality of the light that fell on a specific place at a specific moment. For Adams the natural landscape is not a fixed and solid sculpture but an insubstantial image, as transient as the light that continually redefines it. This sensibility to the specificity of light was the motive that forced Adams to develop his legendary photographic technique."[128]

In 1955, Edward Steichen selected Adams's Mount Williamson for the world-touring Museum of Modern Art exhibition The Family of Man,[129] which was seen by nine million visitors. At 10 by 12 feet (3.0 by 3.7 m), his was the largest print in the exhibition, presented floor-to-ceiling in a prominent position as the backdrop to the section "Relationships",[130] as a reminder of the essential reliance of humanity on the soil. However, despite its striking and prominent display, Adams expressed displeasure at the "gross" enlargement and "poor" quality of the print.[131]