This is a good example of what keeps photographers hungry. Every once in awhile we capture what seems like a simple image, but factors out of our control come together to make it beautiful. We were working on an article about Western artist Shannon Lawlor of Alberta, Canada. I asked her to simply trot through a crop of rapeseed (which produces vegetable oil). The tall yellow flowers on the plant, the gray horse, the slate-blue sky, the turn of Shannon's head—all of these things came together to create a really nice image. As a photographer, it's hard to take much credit when so many other factors are doing the work for you.This is a good example of what keeps photographers hungry. Every once in awhile we capture what seems like a simple image, but factors out of our control come together to make it beautiful. We were working on an article about Western artist Shannon Lawlor of Alberta, Canada. I asked her to simply trot through a crop of rapeseed (which produces vegetable oil). The tall yellow flowers on the plant, the gray horse, the slate-blue sky, the turn of Shannon’s head—all of these things came together to create a really nice image. As a photographer, it’s hard to take much credit when so many other factors are doing the work for you.

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