Last Light

Kyle Pasalskyj

Image: Kyle Pasalskyj, Alpha 7 III (A7M3) Last Light

Kyle Pasalskyj is a travel + wedding photographer based in Melbourne. He has been shooting professionally for ten years, and in that time has crafted a style of photography that blends his love of photojournalism with nature & people. Whether it’s documenting a wedding, or capturing a beautiful landscape - his photos invite the viewer to experience the moment with him.

An avid traveler, Kyle has spent time in England, Scotland, France, Germany, USA, Italy, Thailand, Indonesia, Singapore and New Zealand - and feels most inspired when experiencing something new with his camera in hand.

What is in your camera bag?

I do my best to travel light whenever I can, so I’ve trimmed my bag down to the bare essentials. This lets me move around effortlessly, but still have the equipment I need. This is what originally led me to the Sony Mirrorless system - it’s compact but powerful.

  • 2 x Sony A7 III’s
  • Sony 16-35mm f2.8 G Master
  • Sony 24mm f1.4 G Master
  • Sony 35mm f1.4 G Master
  • Zeiss 50mm f1.4
  • Sony 85mm f1.4 G Master

What is your go to in your Alpha kit and why?

At the moment my go to lens is the 35mm G Master and an A7 III. I love the versatility of the combination, and the overall size is incredibly lightweight and discreet. This helps me keep a low profile and get the shot I need without becoming a distraction.

Most memorable moment shooting with Alpha?

My most memorable moment with Sony Alpha didn’t really even involve shooting on it (although that did happen later). I was in New Zealand hiking up a mountain which had received an unexpected dumping of snow the night before. I hadn’t packed the correct footwear, or the correct clothing - and I was dragging myself up this mountain cursing myself for being so careless.

I had made the exact same climb a few years earlier with another camera system strapped to my back, and I remember so clearly reflecting on how much more miserable I was then (and in perfect conditions no less!). The images I took at the top of the mountain this time around were far, far superior - but the experience of getting there is what sticks with me the most.