Illustrator during the golden age of American Magazines.
“I still remember seeing my first duck in flight,” he once reminisced. “It was a mallard.”
In the Midwest, Mike Black had a major role in the evolution of identity design.
Tidy individual images on canvas were not enough for Carole Fisher. Big issues have been her subject matter.
As married designers, Jonathan Keller and Keetra Dixon work separately but with a common attitude: break the rules.
Monet came back to his haystacks, Picasso to his many women, and Warhol to his Jackie Kennedys. So why shouldn’t Rod Massey find regular inspiration in south Minneapolis?
“Constructed photography” is the art-critic term for what James Casebere does. But however you react to his moody, thought-inducing photos, their power is undeniable.
“My body of work as a whole is probably unavoidable,” says Bill Rude, who at 6’4” is hard to miss in person. On the big or small screens, however, his behind-the-scenes work really stands out.
Somewhere between street photography and solemn portraits sits the work of Tom Arndt. He’s drawn to public events, but is more likely to shoot the crowd than the parade.
Rivkin was nominated for an Oscar for editing on James Cameron’s Avatar.
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