Here are posts that match your keyword subalpine.
Stunning “Shoshoni Bowl” in the Indian Peaks Wilderness, with Niwot Ridge, Apache Peak and Mount Shoshoni as the focal points in this large panoramic image. At 12,000 pixels wide, it will print tack-sharp up to 50″ wide. Contact me for larger sizes, as the digital original permits enormous enlargements with only minor change in perceived sharpness.
Capitol Valley, above Aspen, Colorado, with stunning Capitol Peak at the apex. This wider-than-normal image from a viewpoint of around 9000 feet, is the result of two medium-format photos seamlessly combined digitally. This enables this image to be printed to 4×6 feet and still retain a satisfyingly high degree of sharpness.
Longs Peak and Mount Meeker tower above the southern reaches of Rocky Mountain National Park. The famous diamond of Long’s peak, famed climbing area, stands out in this early-morning panormama. The actual size of this image is enormous, at over 21,000 pixels wide, providing immense detail.
Byers Peak bathed in alpenglow, near Winter Park, Colorado.
Mountains in the rugged Sawatch Range. Low clouds brought a surprising interplay of light and shadow to the mountains, even shading only an outlying island of subalpine fir and Engelman spruce.
Spruce Ridge, near Ridgway, Colorado, with scrub oak, spruce/fir and quaking aspen (populus tremuloides). The Uncompahgre National Forest is one of my favorites in the state, due to its varied vegetation and pretty valleys leading to stunning mountains.
Mount Mears, near Ridgway, Colorado, framed by scrub oak and aspen (populus tremuloides). The Uncompahgre National Forest is one of my favorites in the state, due to its varied vegetation and stunning mountains. Visible in the full-size version are several small avalanches which had occurred earlier.
The spectacular Sneffels Wilderness, with Mt. Sneffels towering over fall aspen and spruce. This is one of my favorite mountain compositions, with three visual layers: the gentle sweep of grass in the foreground, the triple-layered contrasting trees, then the rugged mountain backdrop. The cumulus clouds add further depth. I encountered some of the most visually stunning quaking aspen (populus tremuloides) I had ever seen.
Fall aspen in White River National Forest near Shrine Pass, Colorado. I used a telephoto lens to compress the distance between the trees; a narrow valley separates the spruce from the quaking aspen (populus tremuloides).