Dundee Photographics favours the rich colours of dawn and dusk when natural light is at its most special. Using equipment to enable to capture magical moments from Summer to Winter landscapes and cityscapes whether in rural and urban Dundee

The Sidlaw Hills have a rich floral life, significant archaeology, and a unique place in scientific history for an 18th-century experiment in "weighing the world" with a view of snow-covered Schiehallion peak in the background.

Translated as ‘fairy hill of the Caledonians’, Schiehallion is 3,547 ft (1,083 m) high, has an almost perfect conical shape when viewed from the west and enjoys a splendid isolation from other peaks. Schiehallion is one of the most familiar and best known mountains in Scotland. A whaleback ridge from most viewpoints, it appears as a perfect cone when seen from across Loch Rannoch. Contour lines were invented on the mountain as part of an experiment to determine the mass of the earth.

During a moderate winter, rural Dundee offers spectacular vistas of the Sidlaw Hills and lush farmlands. The Sidlaw Hills and Strathmore Valley in Dundee contain a diversified plant life, historic antiquities, and a unique place in scientific history for an 18th-century "weighing the earth" experiment

The Sidlaw Hills

UK Weather: On a frigid winter afternoon in North East Scotland, temperatures hit 2°C, with severe fog and mist. The city of Dundee is enveloped in a cold fog that reaches for kilometres on a December day, creating a beautiful winter panorama view from Law Hill in the city's centre

UK Weather: The warm Autumn sunshine is creating spectacular low tide sand dunes on the river Tay observed from the “Law” the remains of a volcanic sill and is the highest view point in the city

UK Weather: Autumn landscape of Dundee city and the surrounding suburban areas observed from the “Law” the remains of a volcanic sill and is the highest view point in the city.

UK Weather: A bright Autumn day with occasional sunny spells across North East Scotland. Colourful Autumn landscape of the countryside and fertile farmland in rural Dundee with a spectacular view of the beautiful Sidlaw Hills in the background

Snow Covered Trees

A winter landscape view of snow covered trees along the Dundee Kingsway west dual carriageway in the North East Scotland

Snow covered Craig Mellon and Cairn Broadlands Munros situated at Glen Doll within the Cairngorms National Park in Scotland

Glen Doll lies within the Cairngorms National Park in Scotland at the top of Glen Clova in an area of steep hills, corries and Munros. It includes the Corrie Fee National Nature Reserve which has many endangered plants. The nearest town is Kirriemuir in the south eastern Grampians, and the river which runs through it drains into Glen Clova, which extends towards the coast of Angus. An ancient track, Jock's Road, that starts in the glen ends at Braemar. 

Corrie Fee

The origin of the name is that Duncan Macpherson, a rich Scot returned from Australia in the late 19th century, bought the Glen Doll estate, and sought to ban people from crossing his land. John (or Jock) Winter fought him, and the Scottish Rights Of Way And Access Society took a challenge through all the courts to the House of Lords, finally winning the day in 1888

Landscape view of Dundee city and Tay road bridge midway through the V&A waterfront development 

River Tay


Summer reflections of the 1960`s Tay Road Bridge on the River Tay which spans from Dundee city to Fife County

Viale di Autunno



Autumn Scene.

An avenue of trees with Autumnal colours at the Camperdown country park in Dundee.

Reekie Linn Waterfall

Linn Falls. Glen Isla is the most westerly of the Angus Glens, and the only one that is a through route for cars. The area is also a favourite destination for nature lovers. At the Loch of Lintrathen, a wildlife reserve provides a summer home for ospreys, while in the winter months, all sorts of wildfowl can be found. Amongst the other outdoor delights is the Backwater Reservoir, where the road takes you across the dam itself. Reekie Linn Falls is an impressive waterfall in natural gorged woodland; its spume effects account for its smoky, 'reekie’ description. The falls thrown up great clouds of spray and it is from this that they got their name. The word ‘reekie’ means smoke or mist while ‘linn’ is Gaelic for deep or dark pool. The pool beneath the falls is said to be over 30 metres deep. The Victorians first put Reekie Linn on the tourist map and it has remained a firm favourite with visitors to Angus ever since. One of Scotland’s most spectacular waterfalls, it cascades through a deep tree-lined canyon, throwing up a smoky mist of spray. A well-walked path follows the north bank of the River Isla to an exposed cliff-top viewpoint.