Born, raised and educated in England – with frequent visits to her father's home of Venice, Italy – Lucia Griggi moved to California in 2010. With her roots in the surfing, skateboarding and outdoor adventure world, Lucia focuses on lifestyle and adventure for editorial and advertising clients.
She combines her English precision with Venetian creativity to capture the moment with clarity and wit. Lucia's work is fresh, vivid and full of energy.
Lucia's work has been internationally recognized and awarded by National Geographic, PDN, Windland Smith Rice International Awards, Black and White photography and the Masters Cup. When not shooting, Lucia can be found surfing the Californian coastline or visiting family back home in England.
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Sean Tucker is a photographer, YouTuber, Instagrammer, and a former priest. But in all these roles, he has always imagined himself a storyteller. His journey from the priesthood to a professional photographer has provided him a unique career path but also a wealth of experiences that he openly shares on his popular YouTube channel.
In this week's video, Ibarionex discusses the importance of trusting your composition. He discusses how fixed visual elements in a scene allow a photographer to find their composition. He explains how fluid elements such as people, animals, and even light can be added to the photograph. He stresses the importance of remaining true to the composition and not compromising the shot for the transitory elements.
Endia Beal is a North Carolina based artist, who is internationally known for her photographic narratives and video testimonies that examine the personal, yet contemporary stories of marginalized communities and individuals. Beal currently serves as the Director of Diggs Gallery at Winston-Salem State University and Associate Professor of Art.
Jim Herrington is a photographer whose portraits of celebrities including Benny Goodman, Willie Nelson, The Rolling Stones, Cormac McCarthy, Morgan Freeman and Dolly Parton have appeared on the pages of Vanity Fair, Rolling Stone, Esquire, GQ, Outside and Men’s Journal as well as on scores of album covers for more than three decades. He has photographed international ad campaigns for clients such as Thule, Trek Bikes, Gibson Guitars and Wild Turkey Bourbon.
In this week's video, Ibarionex discusses how the presence of direct eye contact from the subject of the photograph transforms the experience for the viewer. He examines how either eye contact or the lack of eye contact be used by photographers to control the experience of looking at a photograph.
Gary Nicholl’s personal fine-art project The Imaginarium started as a 20-image short story but has grown into a 450 image trilogy with 150 genuine Steampunks involved, taking storytelling to a whole new level. Combining his passion for the world of steampunk and photography, he creates amazing composited images that test the limits of image making and storytelling.
In this week's video, Ibarionex discusses the importance of varying one’s approach when making photographs on the street. He talks about different ways of making photographs from shooting from the hip to waiting and allowing a scene to play out. Both have their advantages, but he suggests something that falls somewhere between those two methods.
In this live webinar conducted through Rocky Nook publishing, I discuss the role of light and shadow and how it can elevate your photography. The discussion is tied to the release of my new book Making Photographs: Developing a Personal Visual Workflow.
Trey Ratcliff is a photographer, artist, writer and adventurer. Trey’s images and stories capture the beauty of exotic travel destinations and the humor of the bizarre situations he often finds himself in. There is always something new, unexpected and beautiful to see.
In this week's video, Ibarionex discusses the idea of creating images that appear purposefully casual. By this, he means how a photographer uses graphic elements to compose a photograph but creates a result that comes off as very subtle and calls less attention to the actual presence of the photographer.