Posts Tagged "fine art"

Alternative Processes – Cyanotype Edition

Posted on Sep 17, 2014 in Blog, Projects

The last five months or so I have been diving head first into cyanotypes. Its a contact print process from 1840. Here are my results so far. Will post a “how to” video soon. Enjoy!

summerland

self portrait_tressles

seals

santamonica

rose002

no tresspassing

plum island house001

reflection_selfie

marblehead_coffe_toned001

lonelyman

lockwood_final

golden gate

flight_cyanotype_v1001

fieldsofgold

deer

dragonfly_01

big sur couple001

crabbieshack

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Big Sur, a love story.

Posted on Jul 23, 2014 in Blog, Projects

What is there to say about Big Sur that all ready hasn’t been said. Legends & creative geniuses speak of the area like a Greek Goddess; including Hunter S. Thomas & Jack Kerouac. For most of my time was spent at the lovely Kirk Creek Campground, 100 feet in a bluff above the ocean, I ventured out everywhere. I hope you all enjoy. Big_Sur_01

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Cyanotypes, my new addiction.

Posted on Apr 25, 2014 in Blog, Projects

flight_cyanotype_v1001 flight_cyanotype_v1002

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Santa Monica Pier Cinemagraph

Posted on Mar 25, 2014 in Blog, Projects

bnw

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Nature vs Man: Plum Island, Massachusetts

Posted on Mar 23, 2014 in Blog, Case Studies

Plum Island, Massachusetts is an island located off the northeast coast of Massachusetts, north of Cape Ann. It is a barrier island approximately 11 miles (18 km) in length. The island is named for the wild beach plum shrubs that grow on its dunes. The island is located in parts of four municipalities in Essex County.

Plum Island is accessed by one road running from Newburyport to the north of the island on a causeway and drawbridge over the Plum Island River. A charter to build the road between Rolfe’s Lane (Ocean Avenue) and the island was granted in 1806 to the Plum Island Turnpike and Bridge Corporation. The road remained a private one until in 1905 the General Court required Essex County to lay it out as a county road, compensating its then owners with a cash settlement.[9]

Plum Island Drive runs along the inland side of the island. In the north it is lined with homes. In the refuge it is paved for about half its distance and is a dusty dirt road for the remainder. Along it are numbered parking lots with boardwalks leading to the beach, overlooks and trails, and facilities for the maintenance of the refuge.

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