The times, they have a’ changed (to misquote a famous lyric). But not necessarily in South Dakota.
There are times when neon signs make nighttime the right time for a memorable photograph.
Children showing off human nature make the greatest teachers: See how they pose for the camera.
In praise of rust: an homage to one of photography’s timeworn but favorite subjects.
You might be surprised at how well the theory of color psychology nails your personality.
Looking for something to photograph along a hidden trail in coastal Maine, I stumbled back to a past that was still present.
Once shiny and new, and now rusted and old, these relics from the past hold me in their thrall.
With a bit of exploring and imagination, you can uncover something of the history of these deco relics.
One thing leads to another on a hunt for a lobster roll in Maine—where you can find pearls before lobster and study the lost art of cursive, too.
When it’s golden time, the choice may come down to nature v. man. Give me a ghost sign, a shiny neon sign and an old diner, and I’ll visit the lake next time.
When you’re in a creative drought, just hit the road. Literally or virtually, you can juice your creative flow and find new ways of looking at old things.
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.
My image library is overflowing with photographs of abandoned places. They are evocative. They provoke my storytelling curiosity.
The Broken Spoke, one of the definitive Texas dance halls, is disguised in a rustic dark red building on South Lamar and now completely enveloped by new upscale development.
A 1980 image of three small-town buddies reminds us of a time when a Polaroid was instant gratification, and in some rural Western mountain towns, not much else.