As much as I wish it were that simple, my images don't come out of the camera looking the way they do. Much like during the film age, a little darkroom is required to really get the images to look the way I want them to. I thought I'd take you inside my process.
Just over ten years ago, I took my first ever photos of Boston from Fan Pier. It was a beginning of sorts for me, though I didn't know it at the time. On Monday, I returned there and took more time to explore this time around.
I recently watched the Oscar-winning documentary "Free Solo", about the first man to climb Yosemite's El Capitan, without using any ropes. Watching the beautifully shot footage, I was reminded of my visits to Yosemite National Park, and the images I made of El Capitan.
When I posted my image "The Magic Bus" last week on Facebook, the response was tremendous. I made this image four years ago this week, and it remains one of my most unique images. I've also gotten some questions as to how it was done, so I thought I'd go into detail with the process here.
This winter has been a difficult one for me in terms of photography, so this past weekend I headed to the easternmost point in the United States (and even into Canada) to try and find some winter scenes.
I've never been much for photo contests or competitions. I've always been happy with just capturing images and sharing them, and as long as I'm happy with what I capture, that's all that really matters.
In my time as a professional photographer, I've gone through more websites than I've gone through cameras. There's always been something missing, or something that could be better. So without further ado, let me introduce you to my latest website.
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Only museum quality metal, canvas, and 100% acid-free papers are used for my prints, to create archival prints and reproductions that will display beautifully in your home or office.
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