Enter below to win a prize bundle including all of the items in my Phototools store. A 109.00 value. Gain points by retweeting, sharing, etc. The more points you have, the better chance you have to win! Drawing will be December 24th and winners will be
So hopefully you have read my other Joshua Tree Pilgrimage posts. If not, please check out the four-part series here on the blog. So the whole premise of the trip was learning and teaching with my apprentices from the Arcanum. And even though we really didn’t hit on it directly, it seemed to be successful. Maybe more successful because we just went at it as a bunch of friends having and adventure. Less structure, and pressure to
I have lived in the Southern Tier of New York state for over 5 decades. There pretty much isn’t anything here that I haven’t seen or photographed. Or, so I thought.
As most of you know, I am forever networking on Google+, Facebook, and other social networking sites. It was during a post engagement on facebook that I was asked by a friend if I had ever photographed the 1930’s rusted cars and an abandoned farmhouse up along the east side
“The artist alone sees spirits. But after he has told of their appearing to him, everybody sees them.” – Johann Wolfgang von Goethe
A couple of years ago I reluctantly joined a family trip to the Steamtown National Historic Site and ended up having a great time. I have always loved trains and steamtown has plenty to not only see and learn about but also to ride on! Move the clock ahead 2 years which brings us to early summer. I had my friend and fellow abandonment photographer Walter Arnold visiting and I promised him some cool locations to shoot. During the initial arranging of several shoots planned I made contact with the National Park asking
The New York State Inebriate Asylum, which later became the Binghamton State Hospital, was the first institution designed and constructed to treat alcoholism as a mental disorder. Located in Binghamton, NY, its imposing Gothic Revival exterior was designed by New York architect Isaac G. Perry and though the first cornerstone was laid in 1858, construction was not completed until