We live at the edge of the White Mountain National Forest, in New Hampshire. Our gardens include many plants and wildflowers that are native to New England. The Canon 100mm f/2.8 L IS macro lens is my favorite for creating dreamy, artistic images. Here I have used it to photograph a Trout Lily,
I recently produced a headshot for my husband. He’s a terrible subject, and he is cynical of the concept of a “headshot.” Though he is not an actor, he works in the theatre, and he looks at actors’ headshots on a regular basis. In his words, headshots frequently appear “plastic,” “forced,” and “artificial.” Like many
Lois Greenfield is one of the best dance and commercial photographers; I have always been in awe of any photographer who can capture a dancer, an athlete, or a child in beautiful light while in motion. Last fall I contacted her to see if she would teach me at her studio in New York City.
This is my friend, Kree. I wanted to do her portrait, so we picked a day and my brain went to work. She’s a natural “foodie”. Her husband is a chef and he was about to have a birthday. Kree is fun, creative and wacky (in a good way). I knew she’d go along with
I love Jackson Pollock. His paintings influenced my art when I was a teenager, and they continue to intrigue me. Tonight, while it was snowing, I set up my camera for some long exposures (70-75 seconds). I used a green laser to “paint” the trees a’ la Jackson Pollock. (My dogs were freaking out in
Today, I painted the walls of the new studio and applied the door sticker. I love the way the 1940s architecture suits my logo. One more coat of paint should do, and then it’ll be time to move in the equipment, including a few new things–softboxes and floor cloths. The studio will be where I meet clients, as