As you add motion to your repertoire, these are essential additions to your kit
by The Editors
If you recently purchased your first DSLR with HD video capability and you're starting to experiment with motion capture and even narrative filmmaking, we have some advice on critical accessories to add to your bag.
Douglas Dubler’s work with dance and ballet began almost 40 years ago. His latest images capture the beauty of the art through meticulous timing, lighting and artistic vision.
By Howard Millard, Photography By Douglas Dubler
Motion and stillness—two elements of the dance that must be carefully balanced and interwoven to create compelling choreography, and that must somehow be captured and expressed in compelling dance photography.
Connect world-renowned photographer Douglas Kirkland with an iconic, 180-year clothing brand famous for both style and substance, mix in 18 arts, film and music legends, and you get a collection of images that reveals the diverse facets of each
By William Sawalich, Photography By Douglas Kirkland
Douglas Kirkland is a living legend.
From his New Mexico base of operations, Michael Clark is a global photographer whose clients have him chasing swells, climbing mountains and braving the elements. In a down economy, Clark is having a banner year.
By William Sawalich, Photography By Michael Clark
Michael Clark wanted to climb mountains and ride bikes and take pictures, so just a year out of college, he left the physics lab and followed his passion.
Pete Souza has been official photographer to two U.S. presidents. His access and an ability to catch intimate moments enable him to create images that illustrate history.
By Mark Edward Harris, Photography By Pete Souza
In 1846, James Polk became the first president to be photographed, but it wasn't until the Kennedy administration that the first official White House photographer was appointed.
Artistic, charming and apolitical, Platon has captured intense and revealing photographs of world leaders. The photographer refrains from passing judgment on these subjects—he invites the viewer to do it.
By Mark Edward Harris, Photography By Platon
The resulting portraits are respectful, insightful and presented without judgment. He leaves that to the viewer and to history.