• june 10th - july 10th 2012

30 DAYS in 60 IMAGES


by Michael LEVY.

Starring ANDY, 20 months old.


Translated from the French by Roland Glasser

I invite you to listen to this piece by the Icelandic group Sigur Rós as you view the images.
You'll soon understand why. ML

landakotskirkja hallgrimskirkja

It's always a pleasure to return to Reykjavik, a town that's made for strolling around, and where I feel very much at ease. The very day we arrived, I walked up toward the old hospital to photograph this neo-Gothic church, taking care to place the cathedral in the background. It was 11.25 pm on June 11, and the town was flooded with sunlight.

American car in Reykjavik, Iceland

Reykjavik has its own codes and icons, including these old American cars from the 70s, testifying to a certain sense of USA lifestyle in a country that's actually part of Europe. The license plate can be personalized too, just like in the United States. It's amazing how many of these kinds of vehicles you come across in a country so utterly unsuited to them.

Restaurant the Sea Baron

Speaking of icons, here's another one: Kjartan Halldorsson, owner of the popular Sea Baron restaurant. I rushed there as soon as we landed to wolf down a few of their delicious fish kebabs.

Buri cave, leitahraun

I accepted an invitation from Bjorn Hroarsson, geologist and founder of the Extreme Iceland travel agency, to join him on a trip to one of the largest lava caves in the world. Bjorn discovered Buri Cave in 2005. A one-kilometer long passage leads to a chasm that plunges into the bowels of the earth.
The word bowels is very much the right one in this instance, owing to the striking similarity between this terrestrial gut and that of a human body.

gjain canyon

Gjain Canyon is a heavenly spot, nestling close to the waterfalls Haifoss and Granni. The sight of a maze of little falls snaking through luxuriant vegetation is quite rare in Iceland.

f208 track, Iceland

Driving the F208 is always an immensely breathtaking experience. The southern part between Landmannalaugar and Route 1 must be one of the most beautiful tracks in the world.

langisjor lake

Langisjór lies in a very isolated area of the Highlands, north of Lakagigar. This long and slender lake sits between two chains of mountains (Tungnárfjoll and Fogrufjöll), and the feeling of solitude here is absolute. The place was totally silent when I visited, without a single gust of wind, or bird cry, not even a fish to break the surface of the water.


Climbing Bláhnukur, at Landmannalaugar. I turned round from time to time to take a breather and look out over the valley stretching away under stormy skies - a kind of light that's one of my favorites. Further down the slope, hikers turned a worried eye to the fast-approaching gloom.


Brennisteinsalda mountain (Sulfur Wave) is an icon of the Landmannalaugar area and is said to be the most colorful in Iceland. It revealed itself to me in all its splendor from the summit of Bláhnukur (Blue Mountain).


It's a rather steep descent down the other side of Bláhnukur, but you plunge into the most unreal spectacle, as the low, fading sunlight really brings out the colors in these rhyolite mountains. The river at the bottom was so swollen by the storm, however, that we had serious difficulty crossing it.


Lake Frostadavatn is a union of water and fire, and one of the jewels of Landmannalaugar. The lava flow is its landmark, frozen still for all eternity, although nothing is eternal in Iceland.

stutur crater

Stútur's perfect little volcanic crater overlooks Lake Frostadavatn. I have a special place in my heart for Stútur, which is why I placed it centre-stage in this photograph, despite its small size.

Track F208, Iceland

This is the kind of setting you find yourself in as you head south from Landamannalaugar in such crystal clear light.

Track F208, Iceland

So bright are the green colors alongside the F208, that you'd think the Creator had played with Photoshop here. I particularly like those parts where the water tries to find its way, creating silver filaments on the volcanic ground. In the foreground, you can see one of the many fords to be crossed on the track.

Track F208, Halldorsfell, Iceland

Ever mountain or hill in Iceland has its own name. There's no need to be an unusual or outsized feature to merit a nickname. There's a relationship to nature here, a certain respect, that's different from our own. Here then is Madam (or is it Miss?) Halldórsfell, beside the F208.


Ófærufoss is located in the several-kilometer long Eldgjá Canyon (Fire Canyon). It's a legendary and unusual waterfall, owing to its size and power. There was once a natural arch spanning the final section of the falls, but unfortunately it collapsed in 1993 following an earthquake. You can see a few pictures of how it once looked here.

This photograph was taken in the rain. The light is awful, but I absolutely had to pay homage to Ófærufoss.


Lakagigar (pronounced "Lakageegar" if you want to sound Icelandic) is a unique place, unlike anywhere in the world, for it's the site of the largest volcanic explosion of all time (the years of famine that followed are thought to be behind the French Revolution). If you climb Laki (the volcano that gave its name to the place) you can see the scar that runs for several kilometers either side of it.

Lambavatn Kambavatn

Gold and steel. From up here you can see the twin lakes Kambavatn and Lambavatn. Crossing the horizon are the mountains cradling Lake Langisjór that I told you about earlier.


View north-east from Laki. Shot with a 200 mm lens, the volcanic scar appears foreshortened. In the background lie the slopes of Vatnajökull, the largest glacier in Europe.

This photograph is a homage to the most beautiful record cover of all time: Unknown Pleasures by Joy Division, designed by Peter Saville, who I was fortunate enough to meet and photograph in 2007.


The F207, more commonly known as the Laki Loop, holds some lovely surprises, such as the Tjarnagigur Crater Lake. Those tiny white dots on the lake are swans.

Sunset over sulutindar

What could be more normal than meeting some trolls in Iceland from time to time. But on this particular evening, it was the devil himself who turned his blazing eyes upon me, evoking the evil land of Mordor, which means Black Land in the Sindarin language devised by J.R.R. Tolkien.

jokulsarlon at night

I always arrive in Jökulsárlón at night so I can make the most of the first light of day when there's nobody else around. At midnight in June, the colors of the sky, the water, and the earth have the good taste to be perfectly complementary (pink/cyan). The birds seem to appreciate it as much as I do.

jokulsarlon at night

No, this isn't a piece of jewelry by Lalique or some other glass craftsman. Most of the blocks of ice at Jökulsárlón are white and opaque, but some are quite transparent, though I don't know why. I really loved looking at the texture and reflections. Photograph taken at 3.17 am.

Fjadrargljufur Canyon

An accessible yet often overlooked treasure, the two-million year old Fjaðrárgljúfur Canyon is a quite unreal sight. A crowded succession of ledges and outcrops offers impressive (though perilous) viewpoints overlooking the canyon. Given the many signs warning of the danger, I can only assume there must have been quite a few accidents. Those prone to vertigo should steer clear.

dyrholaey lighthouse reynisdrangar

Dyrhólaey lighthouse is caught in the last rays of the sun. In the background, you can see the tooth-like Reynisdrangar lava sea stacks already sliding into the night. It's always a pleasure to visit this southern tip of Iceland once the tourists have left, and explore that huge arch rising above the water, home to so many seabirds.

rettarfell river krossa thorsmork

Thórsmörk (Thor's Forest) is one of the most beautiful places you can explore in Iceland. But you have to drive down the F249, alongside the treacherous River Krossá, to reach it. In this view over the valley from Rettarfell mountain, you can see the line of the track and the succession of fords across it.


The hike from Thórsmörk to Skógar offers some magical viewpoints. I love the blackness of this photograph, and the sense of the primal earthly forces at work in this place.


No trip to Iceland would be complete without visiting the caramel colored mountains of Kerlingarfjöll. I've still not managed to photograph them with the best light, but at least it wasn't raining this time!

I came across three young hikers sitting cross-legged on the little wooden footbridge. They'd just returned from a week in Hornstrandir - the far northern peninsula of the Westfjords, an extremely isolated area accessible only by boat (weather permitting). One of them showed me a touching video clip he'd shot on his DSLR of an Arctic fox playing with her cubs.


Hveravellir is a unique geothermal area. I waited till dusk to capture this beautifully blue image.

US NAVY DC3 solheimasandur

A wreck is a sight of fantasy for anyone. An airplane wreck is simply sublime. There's something magnetic about it.
What's this US NAVY DC3 doing here, sitting on the black sand in the middle of nowhere, so far from a landing strip?
I don't know. But I went to get a closer look, and that evening the sky was on my side.

thjofafoss burfell

Thjófafoss (Thieves' Falls) is one of the most beautiful waterfalls in Iceland, flowing strongly through its tight basalt canyon under Mt. Burfell's protective gaze. It gets its name from times past when condemned thieves were thrown into its waters to drown.


A moment of grace, as the sun illuminates oxidized slopes at Veiðivötn.


Veiðivötn (Fifty Lakes region) is an isolated area of the Highlands that's a very popular fishing spot for Icelanders. A 4x4 is essential to reach it, and involves crossing the two fords on the F228. I really loved exploring this place, despite the hordes of flies that greeted us that day.


One of my favorite photographs. A Michelangelo sky, with heaven and hell on the same image.

track F228, Iceland, wall of rain

In Iceland, you can see the rain, so you can tell where it's falling. Here's an example. I love the peaceful composition of this image.

track F228, Iceland

Hailstorm on the F228. Like coarse salt sprinkled on the Icelandic sand. I particularly like the almost black and white appearance of this picture.


Andy, 7 am. I initially just posted this image on my blog, but there was so much positive reaction to it that I decided to share it with you here.

The evocative nature of this photograph is its strength. As we look at it, we put ourselves in the place of that child spellbound by Skógafoss, so awakening the inner child within us all.

Vestmannaeyjar shape

Introducing a series of photographs of the Vestmannaeyjar.


Heimaey LifeStyle. Several icons in a single image: an American car (and not just any, a Dodge Challenger no less!), the mini soccer pitch surrounded by a wooden fence, the church (preparing to celebrate a wedding), a few houses, and Helgafell volcano.

Heimaey house

Heimaey LifeStyle. I love these colorful houses, with their outdated 70s design. Heimaey has a lovely collection of them.

Heimaey house

Heimaey LifeStyle. It's important to photograph them straight on to avoid any receding perspectives and to maintain the grace of their simplicity and linearity.

heimaey boat tour viking

There are many elephants in Iceland. I encountered this one on a boat trip around Heimaey run by VIKING TOURS. This specimen looks like a beautiful male, a little old it's true (a few million years) but his gaze is as bright and all-conquering as ever.

heimaey farmer

4,000 people live peacefully on Heimaey, protected from the rest of the world, and they all know each other. This farmer welcomed us into his garden and told us his story, one marked by the eruption of Helgafell in 1973. Looking at the image now, I can see baby pacifiers hanging above the geese and I wonder what they're for? Perhaps they serve to frighten off the marauding terns!

You can see Eyjafjallajökull in the background - the inhabitants of Heimaey had front-row seats for the 2010 eruption.

Ellidaey bjarnarey

Vestmannaeyjar is an archipelago of several volcanic islands, of which Heimaey is the largest. Two of the islands have a curious claim to fame: there's just a single house on each one.
Here's Elliðaey and Bjarnarey (photograph taken from Heimaey).
Elliðaey (left) was nearly given to Björk by the Prime Minister in the 1990s in recognition of 'her contribution to Iceland's international prestige', but the idea was abandoned following strong protests from local people. The singer wouldn't have accepted such a gift anyway, in my view!


Back to the mainland for a look at a quite unique waterfall: Hraunfossar (Lava Falls) - a series of rivulets that stream from the lava itself, and not from the watercourse. The beauty of the place is heightened by the deep turquoise blue of the river.
No, my hands didn't slip on the saturation sliders when I was drunk - the water really is that color !

westfjords, Iceland

Direction Djúpavík on the east side of the Westfjords. Here we found a series of deserted beaches, some of which had piles of driftwood from Canada or Sibéria. Previous visitors had left a message in the shape of this Icelandic flag on a carefully made pole, for whom or for what I do not know, but I pay homage to it here.


This pontoon sits offshore of Djúpavík, the town at the end of the world. I say town, but it's really just a few houses, half of which are abandoned. Djúpavík is famous for its disused herring processing factory, and for its hotel, whose owners Eva and Ásbjörn have been the sole year-round residents of the town since 1984.


Here we are inside one of the factory's tanks. The structure is entirely enclosed, and apart from its obvious visual appeal (curving rusty metal pipes and decaying walls), the resonance inside is quite unique, and I couldn't help singing a few notes and listening to their seemingly infinite echo.

Sigur Rós recorded a concert in this tank.

It was here that I met Claus, originally from Germany. Fascinated by islands and isolated or abandoned places, his life changed one day in 2003 when his then girlfriend ("she probably wanted to get rid of me" he cheekily said) showed him a newspaper article about the loneliest hotel in the world and the factory opposite.
. Everything Claus desired was there.

Claus left everything - country, girlfriend - to become a postman in Reykjavik so as to be close as possible, as often as possible, to his factory, where he spends four months over the summer showing people around.
His website is here: www.claus-in-iceland.com

emergency hut, Iceland

This type of unusual shelter can be found dotted here and there all over Iceland. Sited on a windy plateau in the center of the Westfjords, it's a place where lost hikers or exhausted cyclists can spend the night. I couldn't help wondering what it was like inside, so shall we take a peek?

emergency hut, Iceland

Here's what was in the spaceship: divan beds, a threadbare blanket, gas heating, and a small table on which were several candles and some food left by previous visitors (generally something from their country of origin to mark their visit).

There's a sense of passing on something in these shelters: I left a little food and a message (name, date, nationality, a few words, a little sketch) to record my visit and liven up a solitary walker's evening. There's also a radio transmitter for emergencies.

You'll appreciate the apposite title of the novel.

emergency hut, Iceland

There was another shelter a little further on (still in the Westfjords), built entirely of wood. The mattress in the foreground had clearly seen better days, and was probably less than comfortable!
Frame within a frame: the view through the window gives you an idea of the desert-like environment, with no shelter to be found.

emergency hut, Westfjords, Iceland

Here's the notebook I found there. These are precious and aesthetic objects, in my view, bearing time's weathered patina, and filled with the energy of everyone who came this way. True witnesses. This one was filled from cover to cover. Who'll think of leaving a new one to continue the story?

The problem is not so much the thought, but above all the fact that one rarely takes a spare empty notebook into back country like this! Something to remember for next time.

Westfjord truck

I like this photograph, but I'll understand if you don't share my appreciation. It depicts the ruggedness of the Icelandic terrain and the difficulty creating a track here, let alone a road. There's a visual pleasure derived from the hugeness of the truck compared with tiny Andy.

puffin in latrabjarg

There's been a sharp drop in Iceland's puffin population, without anyone knowing why. Numbers have fallen from five million to two million in just a few years. These adorable birds can now only be found in a few spots, and then only occasionally. It's terrifying! The Puffin may well be the emblem of the Vestmannaeyjar, but I saw practically none when I was there.

Fortunately, I was able to observe some on the Látrabjarg cliffs (far west of the Westfjords), a place widely recognized as one of the most beautiful seabird spots in the world. There were quite a few of us there that day, and it was amazing to see all these photographers who travel the world with their huge telephoto lenses in search of a few birds.
They come straight here, paying little attention to the landscape on the way. Birds are their thing, and that's it.


We took a little detour to the Snæfellsnes peninsula, just to see my favorite mountain Kirkjufell (Church Mountain). Unfortunately it was raining that day and the clouds were so low they masked the summit. Never mind, I took a decent shot of the waterfall opposite.

An insult to nature it may be, but I find a certain charm in this dilapidated bridge with its twisted ironwork. It lends a startling contrast to the scene.

urdur flatey

You see nothing but smiles when you step onto Flatey (FlatIsland), smiles and hugs and other happy greetings. The children seem particularly joyful, perhaps because the lack of cars on Flatey (there's not a single road here) means they're carted around in wheelbarrows! A few houses snuggle around a pretty cafe, with a few others scattered here and there along the rocks.

Flatey is a stop-off for the ferry that sails between Brjánslækur and Stykkishólmur (if you're coming from the north), and is a lovely place to spend a few hours and taste the delights of a way of life spared the hustle and bustle of civilization

The first building you come to on the island is an old warehouse housing a shop (the only one as it happens, and appositely named Shop on the Quay). This delicious bazaar is full of marvelous bric-à-brac of all kinds, and is run by Urdur Bergsdottir, who is pictured above.

shop flatey

Example of what you might find in Bryggjubúðinni: a pretty book about birds, some starfish, colored pebbles, and this magnificent stuffed puffin. Sure, it's not to everyone's taste, but you'll admit that it would have pride of place in a cabinet of curiosities.

stryta house flatey, Iceland

Stryta is a typical Flatey house, ideally situated opposite a pretty creek where a few fishing boats slumber. A grandmother and her grandson came out and asked Andy in for some biscuits.

stryta house flatey, Iceland

We happily accepted their invitation to share a cup of coffee in their unbelievably charming house. The grandparents of Sigurður Már (the little blond boy) are more than used to children: he's a retired math teacher and she's a former schoolteacher. Both of them come from Selfoss and spend all their summers here.

Stryta had been decorated with infinite care by the lady of the house, with every object (the place was full of them) arranged according to their color and style. The rooms were tiny, the upstairs bedrooms looked like they could sleep only dolls, but the atmosphere and warmth of the place made you want to stay here forever.

stryta house flatey, Iceland

Icelanders traditionally decorate their windows. It's about shared pleasure, a silent exchange between inside and outside worlds; the various objects and knick-knacks sit proudly on the sills for passersby to appreciate.

Little Stryta house was no exception, with each of its windows devoted to a specific collection. This row of bottles looks like something from an Elvish pharmacy. Elixir? Poison? Antidote? No matter, the spell already worked its magic a long time ago.

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You liked this gallery ? Take a look at my Journal of a 23-day Icelandic road trip.



  • 1 - Par Michael LEVY, Photographer (Paris / France) - www.international-photographer.com - november 11th 2012

    Dear everyone,

    Please leave a message after visiting this gallery, i would really apreciate to read a few comments from you!


  • 2 - Par Roland Glasser, Translator (London/UK) - november 26th 2012

    Breathtaking, superb, incredible, seductive are just a few of the many adjectives one could use to describe the photographs in this gallery!

    Michael Levy has truly surpassed himself in this set, and there are easily half a dozen I would happily include in my top landscape photographs of all time. Often you feel like you're right there with him, atop a mountain, beside a tumbling stream, gazing out across a mouthwatering landscape. He has succeeded in capturing something beyond light, beyond shadow, beyond form... I mean the very ESSENCE of a place, of Iceland. 

    Now, you could say I'm biased, since I am responsible for the English translation of not only this gallery but Michael's first ICELANDIC ROADTRIP and also his ICELANDIC eROADBOOK, but the fact is that I'm well-known for being not only very hard to please but also very honest when it comes to my opinions! I really am that blown away by his work, and I can only hope he continues to bring us back such great images from wherever he travels :)

  • 3 - Par Martin Holze, Fotograf (Deutschland) - facebook.com/martin.holze.3 - december 9th 2012

    Guten Tag ! Herzlichen Glückwunsch zu Deiner Seite - International- Photographer. Ich habe sie durch Zufall beim herrumstöbern auf Facebook gefunden.Ganz ganz hervorragende Fotos auf einer sehr schön zurückhaltend gestalteten Seite. Ich werde morgen noch etwas mehr dort stöbern. Leider ist die Fotografie heute sehr inflationär geworden. Jeder hat eine Kamera und eine Computer,jeder kann Bilder posten,jeder glaubt Fotograf zu sein. Oft mag ich mir im Internet keine Fotoseiten ansehen. Sehr oft immer der gleich trendige Mist,schlechte handwerkliche Qualität. Selbst die wirklich fantastische Landschaft von Island wird verkitscht.Du hast auf Deiner Seite Fotos die mich sehr inspirieren und mich nachdenken lassen wie kann man das mal anders fotografieren.Die farben der Bilder sind sehr schön. So habe ich Island auch gesehen und erlebt. 

    Wo kann man deine Islandkarte kaufen ? Was kostet sie. 

    Ich habe auf meiner facebook Seite ( facebook.com/martin.holze.3 ) mal einige meiner Island Bilder ( 3 Alben ) eingestellt. Einiges ist mir ganz gut gelungen mit anderen Bilder bin ich nicht zufrieden. In einigen Tagen schafft man leider oft nicht alles was man sich vornimmt. Liebe Grüße und eine schöne Vorweihnachtszeit. Viele schöne neue Fotos wünscht Martin Holze

    M:Guten Tag Martin! I'm not very good in german but i like to have some on this page and google managed to give me an aproximate translation.

    I had a look at you FB page, specially to your JANUARY | ICELAND 2012 and it is truly a beauty. Makes me think i have to go there in deep winter. Wouldn't mind knowing what was you photogear for this trip? 

  • 4 - Par Jorundur (Iceland) - january 27th 2013

    Hi!  Amazing photos! and a real joy to see them.  My father in law built  the white and yellow house in the Westman Islands and my wife lived in it until they had to evacuate the Island in the middle of the night when avolcanic eruption started suddenly on 23.january 1973,  exactly 40 years ago last wednesday.  

    Best wish.  J. Kristinsson, Iceland (Hafnarfjörður)

  • 5 - Par David (Canada) - www.davidquiring.com - march 5th 2013

    Breathtaking set Michael.  Thanks for taking to time to share this.  I really enjoyed reading all the captions too.

    I am inspired. :)

  • 6 - Par Evan Loritsch (Unknown) - march 8th 2013

    I'm not sure how I managed to stumble upon your photo blog, but I just wanted to let you know how lovely it is! The aesthetic and design is seriously top-notch.

    I will be traveling to Iceland for three weeks in May/June, and your journal has given me some destination suggestions and made me so much more excited for the entire experience. So, thank you and keep up the great work!


  • 7 - Par Jonny Kopp (Switzerland) - jo-ko-fo-to.net - march 10th 2013

    Hello Michael

    Je suis en train de préparer un séjour en islande au mois de juin. Je suis tombé sur vos splendides photos sur dpreview.com. Elle sont éblouissantes! Je viens d'acheter la carte et le guide qui me seront sans doute fort utiles.

    Vu que je suis en fauteuil roulant j'aimerais vous poser une question: généralement parlant, l'infrastructure en Islande est elle plustôt accesible ou pas (hôtels, sites). Je conduis une voiture 4x4 et pense faire le trajet en bateau pour pouvoir la prendre avec.

    Merci à l'avance


  • 8 - Par Evangelos Brembos, engineer and amature photographer (Greece) - flickr.com/eb164 - march 29th 2013

    Your photographs are stunning and very inspiring. i spent some hours looking at those 60 photos and it is not enough.

    Thank you very much for sharing those photos with us.

    Greetings from Greece


  • 9 - Par Sigrun Gudjonsdottir (Berikon) - august 13th 2013

    Wonderful images of beautiful Iceland, my home country. I love your map which I bought from you this summer :-)

  • 10 - Par Bill Fitz-Patrick, Photographer (Washington, DC USA) - may 27th 2016

    My wife and I are looking forward to a week in Iceland this coming July.  


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PHOTO 1 | Reykjavik: NIKON D800 + 16/35 VR 4

PHOTO 2 | THOR car: CANON 5D markII + 70-200 F4

PHOTO 3 | Portrait: CANON 5D markII + 17-40 F4

PHOTO 4 | Buri Cave: CANON 5D markII + 17-40 F4

PHOTO 5 | Gjain Canyon: CANON 5D markII + 17-40 F4

PHOTO 6 | Track F208: NIKON D800 + 24-120 VR 4

PHOTO 7 | Langisjor: NIKON D800 + 24-120 VR 4

PHOTO 8 | Landmannalaugar I: CANON 5D markII + 70-200 F4

PHOTO 9 | Landmannalaugar II: CANON 5D markII + 70-200 F4

PHOTO 10 | Landmannalaugar III: CANON 5D markII + 70-200 F4

PHOTO 11 | Frostadavatn: 5D markII + 17-40 F4

PHOTO 12 | Stutur Crater: NIKON D800 + 24-120 VR 4

PHOTO 13 | Track F208: NIKON D800 + 24-120 VR 4

PHOTO 14 | Track F208: NIKON D800 + 24-120 VR 4

PHOTO 15 | Track F208: NIKON D800 + 24-120 VR 4

PHOTO 16 | Ófærufoss: NIKON D800 + 24-120 VR 4

PHOTO 17 | Lakagigar I: CANON 5D markII + 70-200 F4

PHOTO 18 | Lakagigar II: CANON 5D markII + 70-200 F4

PHOTO 19 | Lakagigar III: CANON 5D markII + 70-200 F4

PHOTO 20 | Tjarnagigur: NIKON D800 + 24-120 VR 4

PHOTO 21 | Evil sunset: CANON 5D markII + 70-200 F4

PHOTO 22 | Jökulsárlón: CANON 5D markII + 70-200 F4

PHOTO 23 | Jökulsárlón: CANON 5D markII + 70-200 F4

PHOTO 24 | Canyon de Fjaðrárgljúfur: NIKON D800 + 24-120 VR 4

PHOTO 25 | Dyrhólaey Lighthouse: CANON 5D markII + 17-40 F4

PHOTO 26 | Thórsmörk I: CANON 5D markII + 17-40 F4

PHOTO 27 | Thórsmörk II: CANON 5D markII + 17-40 F4

PHOTO 28 | Kerlingarfjöll: CANON 5D markII + 17-40 F4

PHOTO 29 | Hveravellir: NIKON D800 + 16/35 VR 4

PHOTO 30 | Lost plane: CANON 5D markII + 17-40 F4

PHOTO 31 | Thjófafoss: CANON 5D markII + 17-40 F4

PHOTO 32 | Veiðivötn I: CANON 5D markII + 70-200 F4

PHOTO 33 | Veiðivötn II: CANON 5D markII + 70-200 F4

PHOTO 34 | Track F228 I: CANON 5D markII + 70-200 F4

PHOTO 35 | Track F228 I: CANON 5D markII + 70-200 F4

PHOTO 36 | Track F228 III: CANON 5D markII + 17-40 F4

PHOTO 37 | Andy & Skogafoss: CANON 5D markII + 17-40 F4

PHOTO 38 | Vestmannaeyjar: CANON 5D markII + 70-200 F4

PHOTO 39 | Heimaey LifeStyle / Dodge: NIKON D800 + 24-120 VR 4

PHOTO 40 | Heimaey House 1: CANON 5D markII + 17-40 F4

PHOTO 41 | Heimaey House 2: CANON 5D markII + 17-40 F4

PHOTO 42 | Heimaey Elephant: CANON 5D markII + 17-40 F4

PHOTO 43 | Heimaey Farmer: NIKON D800 + 24-120 VR 4

PHOTO 44 | Elliðaey & Bjarnarey: CANON 5D markII + 70-200 F4

PHOTO 45 | Hraunfossar: CANON 5D markII + 17-40 F4

PHOTO 46 | Westfjords flag: CANON 5D markII + 17-40 F4

PHOTO 47 | Djupavik I: NIKON D800 + 24-120 VR 4

PHOTO 48 | Djupavik II: CANON 5D markII + 17-40 F4

PHOTO 49 à 52 | Emergency huts: CANON 5D markII + 17-40 F4

PHOTO 53 | Andy & truck: CANON 5D markII + 17-40 F4

PHOTO 54 | Puffin: CANON 5D markII + 70-200 F4

PHOTO 55 | Kirkjufell: CANON 5D markII + 17-40 F4

PHOTO 56 | Urdur: CANON 5D markII + 17-40 F4

PHOTO 57 | Bryggjubúðinni: CANON 5D markII + 17-40 F4

PHOTO 58 | Flatey house: CANON 5D markII + 17-40 F4

PHOTO 59 | Flatey smiles: CANON 5D markII + 17-40 F4

PHOTO 60 | Flatey bottles: CANON 5D markII + 17-40 F4

16 photos with NIKON D800: 26 %

45 photos with CANON 5D markII: 74 %

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Geysir-car-rental chez-monique extreme-islande viking-tours