The Badlands of South Dakota have drawn me in nearly every decade of my life, and even rewarded me for my loyalty.
In Terlingua, Texas, a tiny ghost town along the Mexico border, an historic cemetery serves as a monument to former miners felled by harsh working conditions.
In Yucatán, there’s a tiny Mexican town whose contemporary roots are never far from its Mayan past.
You can find something vivid and memorable in the most mundane places, when you’re always on the lookout for the details.
A sunflower about to bloom is filled with intrigue. It’s poised on the verge of emergence and seems so hopeful, just like the creative spirit. Here are a few ideas to awaken yours.
How can you respect the rights of image creators? Simple. Don’t download their work without permission, and don’t claim “fair use” if you do. Check out these royalty-free sources for free art instead.
Nature can inspire, enlighten and intrigue you in ways that bring meaning to your art.
Robert Frost’s 1916 poem still holds meaning for me, and finds its way into my photography, and my life.
A photo gallery shows that street life in Mexico can get pretty colorful behind a cloak of stillness.
Reflections of the vast brown Chihuahuan desert that surrounds a vivid green church in a tiny Mexican village are distorted by more than sundown.
Reflections are easily found in nature. Reflections upon oneself, within one’s soul: not so easily found, nor done.
Look up. You can retrain your eyes to shoot above and beyond and indulge in some sky writing.
A closeup photograph can offer you an inside look at your subject’s true meaning.
If you dream in green and ice cream, you may want to dive inside a pistachio-colored booth at Austin’s Amy’s Ice Cream.
You won’t be noticed, much less discovered—there is too much competition from the entire global community for your one little drop in the big web bucket to get found. Instead, start local, where your roots are.