New York photographer David
Carrino left the city environment where he was raised and over the past
two years has lived in New England where he has developed a profound
relationship with nature through his camera. Awalk...
Once upon a time, photographers
stored their work in "shoebox" museums, tucked away under
a bed or wedged into the corner of a closet where they lay out of sight
and unrecognized. Then came the Internet andp...
The atmosphere is heavy,
the photograph made under very soft light and foggy conditions. A copse
of trees on either side of the road disappears into the horizon and
the mood is one of haunting beauty and emptiness. ...
"Your camera is like
a Geiger counter. It takes you to the right place. When it faces something
that doesn't interest you, there is no tick-ticking, but when
it faces something you like, it is tickingaway....
Marnie Crawford Samuelson
recalls one of her earliest influences, the photographer Sam Abell,
telling about a body of work he did on canoeing. His bosses were not
enthusiastic about the project initially but Abell hadst...
Christine Triebert was looking
for a different way to photograph the landscape, an alternative process
that would be more subjective in nature, more abstract. She wanted to
continue working in silver since it would give...
Just in time for our travel issue we caught up with New Jersey photographer Paul Eric Johnson on his fall foliage journey through New England. Johnson, returning from Jefferson Notch on the flanks of Mount Washington in New Hampshire, was completing his...
If you ask Grace Hopkins-Lisle
where the greatest influence on her photography lies, she will probably
answer, "right here"--here being a small, odd-shaped, cement
house set pretty among trees at the end ofa...