Jeffery Saddoris is endlessly curious – about people, about creativity, about line and shape and color – and his personal and professional pursuits are driven by learning, discovering, imagining, listening, celebrating, and making. Jeffery cohosts the photography podcast On Taking Pictures. He also hosts the 12-episode Craft & Vision Podcast, and Process Driven, his ongoing podcast of long-form conversations about creativity and how the creative process manifests itself across a wide range of genres and disciplines.Read More
Johannesberg-based photographer Alastair McLachlan decided to investigate the city the heart of the matter, so to speak, and made the 19th floor of the Lister Medical Building his home. From this vantage point and over more than 12 years he witnessed and tried to understand and make sense of Johannesburg.Read More
David Ingraham is a Los Angeles based photographer and musician. His work has been presented in numerous publications such as the Los Angeles Times, Black & White Magazine, American Photo Mag.com, Time.com, as well as David Alan Harvey’s Burn Magazine. His work has been exhibited worldwide, from Paris and Istanbul, New York and Toronto, to Los Angeles. David has made the iPhone his camera of choice for the last five years.Read More
Robert Fischer is a photographer and artist who once thought his life path would be that of a psychologist. Instead, he chose to lead a creative life as a painter, sculptor and a photographer.
He appreciates that the camera provides him the opportunity to closely examine his skewed perspective of life, sexuality and personality. He sees himself really as a painter that takes pictures. He is often in pursuit of getting the image rather than the perfect photograph.Read More
Below is a video that was recently done on my cousin, artist Jon One. Last year, I was pleased to interview him for Episode #201 of The Candid Frame. If you have not heard the interview, I heartily recommend you check it out as it tell a wonderful story of one person's journey to lead a creative life.Read More
One of the greatest traps that any creative person can fall into is comparing their progress against someone else’s apparent success. It’s a common human behavior, but in the the realm of the artist, it can be incredibly self-sabotaging, leading to procrastination, paralysis and a pernicious undervaluing of one’s work.
As Zack Arias says so eloquently in his video, Transform, every one’s photographs sucked when they first picked up a camera. Great photographers who have achieved a level of public name recognition in and out of the photographic world all began with little knowledge of the difference between an f-stop and a shutter speed.Read More