Nightlandscape Photograph Eerie Tree, Illuminated It’s a streetlamp, there in the background, with a strange red winter sky. I stood there for about an hour while the photograph was being made, in Upstate New York. Part of a new series, “Until the End of the World.”
Until the End of the World: Eerie Night Tree
Capturing the Environment, Glaciers and Norse History at Night Grant Support From American-Scandinavian Foundation and The Lois Roth Endowment See also, “Photographing the Haunting Beauty of Melting Glaciers in Greenland.” Sleeping next to a glacier in Greenland at night was terrifying, stunning and exhilarating. The sounds at night were compelling. They ranged from thundering ice breaks; strange baaing
I Won A Grant to Photograph Melting Glaciers in Greenland. The Only Problem: I’ve Never Camped Before In My Life. See also, “Photographing the Haunting Beauty of Melting Glaciers in Greenland,” and, “Why I Slept Next to a Glacier: A Fine Art Photography Project in Greenland“ What Do I Need? Follow on Social Media Using
The Art of Looking: Museum of Modern Art lobby Looking at Gary Winogrand NASA Looking, MoMA Lyrical Afternoon Summer Breeze [Video], Steve Giovinco See related articles: The Shining Unicorn: How to Get an Art Gallery
One of the Few Remaining Photography Grants: Aaron Siskind Foundation Fellowship Grant Deadline: May 30. It’s that time once again: applying to the Aaron Siskind Foundation Individual Photographer’s Fellowship. With more than 1,100 entries, it’s also one of the most competitive grants for photographers. The process is easy though, which is probably why so many apply, since
John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation Photography Fellow Winners Here’s the list of Guggenheim photography winners (congrats to them all, including Lyle and Robin): Dru Donovan Hasan Elahi McNair Evans Lyle Ashton Harris Matthew Jensen Alex Majoli Eileen Neff Louie Palu Robin Schwartz Lida Suchy Yvonne Venegas There seems to be a range of work: “straight”
Light in Fog Since it was a long exposure, but when a car came by, I thought it ruined. I looked at it later and liked how the trees on the left are just slightly viable while the light on the right appears like a phantom. So you never know how something will turn out.
I am frightened of the dark. Petrified, really. Yet I do it for my art, and myself. Walking alone in complete darkness photographing in Wyoming (and elsewhere) is fear-inducing. It’s scary to be alone in the forest, hearing the snap of twigs and wondering what is following me, or through the field, getting turned around
A Twilight Landscape Photograph, Here at Brush Creek, Wyoming.
See related articles: Fine Art Photography Teaching Tutorial: The “Crit” Follow These 8 Tips When Appling For NYFA Grants for Photographers and Visual Artists The Complete List of Emergency Funds/Grant for Visual Artists 20 Effective Grant Writing Tips For Artists/Fine Art Photographers Find Your Way Creatively: Let the Work Lead You Through, A Guide for