Elizabeth Gadd at 21 years of age is truly a capable photographic artist. The young woman from Vancouver, Canada is self-trained, and her trademark style is to photo singular drifters amidst grand displays. These pictures are really unfathomable representations toward oneself shot in remote scenes, typifying the soul of youthful Gadd’s hunger for new experiences


Shot in numerous areas, for example, in Iceland, Wales and her local Canada, Gadd recognizes stunning areas and gets it together into her striking photos. In one picture for occurrence, Gadd is seen leaving the deserted fuselage of a plane as snow-tipped mountains are obvious out there.


In an alternate photograph she can be seen strolling on a fallen tree trunk that is in a thick piece of a backwoods. In yet an alternate picture she remained amidst a lake secured in mist, encompassed by mountains.


She recollects how the last shot felt, saying,

“I remember it being one of the quietest, calmest experiences of my life. I set up the camera on the shore and then walked knee-deep into the cold water and stood still for several minutes. Every time the water stilled completely, I would move slightly to create ripples around me for the photos. The only other movement around was a small flock of geese quietly floating across the water in the distance. With everything so quiet and still, it felt almost as if that moment was frozen and I was suspended in time.”


There is a quiet quality in like manner to all her pictures, despite the fact that now and again they straddle the point in the middle of peace and desolate despondency. Gadd grew up raised around grand surroundings with mountains, trees and fields, imparting in her a get-up-and-go to investigate.





Inevitably, she started bringing her cam with her, and once in a while present to her two canines along as well. Gadd further expressed that her objective is to “show human communication with nature in a positive and serene way.” This is the reason a large portion of her works are representations toward oneself, as she normally discovers her optimal quiet areas when she strays without anyone else’s input.