This imposing view is located near the town of Armoy in Antrim. Known as the 'Dark Hedges', these beech trees were planted in 1750 and have over time grown into this beautiful, surreal tunnel.
Over time, various trees in the row have died and fallen, and recently several were removed as they were in danger of collapse. A local trust has been set up to replant the missing trees, so that this remarkable place will continue to exist in its current form.
Shot with a long lens, the natural perspective compression serves to amplify the dark and brooding nature of the tunnel.
The Pan's Rock is a popular fishing spot on Ballycastle Beach on the North Antrim Coast, or the Causeway Coast as it is also known.
Reachable at low tide by hopping the slippery rocks, it becomes an island at high tide, and so a footbridge has been built out to it.
In this view of the rock, made an hour or so after dawn, a long exposure of two minutes has been used to smooth out the movement in the water. This has also blurred the clouds which were moving briskly from the north. Rathlin Island is visible on the horizon.
This is another favourite image from the second Antrim trip I took in 2009, and produces a stunning large print.
This image was made about an hour after sunset. The last vestiges of colour are visible in the sky over the horizon, but the cool blue of night pervades the scene.
The causeway stretches out ahead with the foreground hexagons wet from spray. The thirty second exposure has left the waves a blur.
Made on my second visit to the north Antrim coast in 2009, this view of Fair Head from Colliery Bay is my favourite of that trip.
The weather was threatening in the pre-dawn hours, but there was a band of clear sky right where the sun was due to rise. The low clouds are lit from beneath as it rises over the Scottish Hebrides, but all too soon the show was over and it vanished behind the advancing cloud cover.
Being in the right place at the right time is crucial for successful landscape photography. On this morning I realized the shot I had planned, which relied upon golden sunlight on the scene, was not going to happen - so I shifted gears and went to a location where I'd be able to shoot directly at the Sun as it rose.
The tactic paid off in this case, and this image - made at the peak of the light show - shows that the red light wasn't quite strong enough to fully light the underside of the clouds nor to illuminate the rocks. The result is a contrast of warm and cool colours which I feel work very well.