How low can you go? We attempt to find out with a processing method emulating film from the early 20th century.
With the Raymond James Stutz Artists Open House starting tonight, we were reminded of this article from five years ago.
On this day when many celebrate, we look back at the tragic Peep invasion of 2010 and the horror that threatened a nation.
This set of never-before-processed photographs is a good argument for not deleting the images we don’t use the first time.
A curated gallery of wonderful people who are not only physically attractive but genuinely pretty on the inside, too.
There’s nothing quite like the joy of finding pictures that had gone missing. We found some and are happy to share.
We’ve not posted any pictures for a while, so we thought we’d take a look at some who have been in front of the camera more frequently.
Playboy magazine is bringing back nudes! I hate to be the one to say “I told you so,” but I did. Seven times.
In moments of crisis and worry, we need to be able to see the beauty that exists, the beauty found in other people.
No one wants to watch the inauguration but not everyone can get out and do something honorable and hopeful. So, we have a distraction.
I had wanted to shoot outdoors. My concepts and planning were for outdoor editorial. Mother nature had other ideas.
The wind and the rain this morning wouldn’t let us play outside this morning, but we managed to make the best of the situation.
Not every portrait is one that gets hung on a wall. Here are a few that are not quite what we might expect from a portrait session.
Sport is not art. Art is not sport. Why we even need to have this conversation borders on the ridiculous. Yet, because someone feels butthurt, we’re having this conversation.
When we start talking about ways to increase color, too often we reach for the saturation slider. Here are ten photos who find other ways.
We hear artists of different kinds talk about their muse, or perhaps their lack of one. What does it take to be a muse in 2017? Here’s our list.
Something brief and tidy to distract you from the rest of the nonsense. May or may not be safe for work. But then, so is life.
2016 was brutal and beat us up in many ways. 2017 stands poised to be even worse if we let it. So, don’t let it. Here’s our guide to surviving.
We start the new year with a different perspective on rendering figure studies with reference to a cubist lens. Take a look.
We looked through our stats for the year and discovered you have some favorite topics. Here are the articles you read the most.
The joys of children at the holidays actually lasts about five minutes, maximum. Consider this, our gift to you, a break from the madness.
Haunted on Christmas Eve by the ghosts of photos past. One has to be careful about where they store their coal.
Our Sunday gallery is open with ten freshly-processed images for you to peruse. Some of them have never been published before. Take a look.
The New York Times‘ executive editor Dean Baquet said last week that mass media doesn’t “get religion.” But then, religion doesn’t “get” reason, either.
We’re taking a break to fix some things but leave you with our 10 most popular articles and over 200 photos from this year.