Harold Lee Miller‘s series “Steam Plant” was selected as one of the winners in the professional photography category and will be featured in the upcoming Creative Quarterly 47.
Our annual large-format collection of the world’s best commercial photographers has now made its way into the hands of creatives and art producers.
Macroview 17 features a hauntingly beautiful cover image by Montreal-based Damian Siqueiros, plus 155 more hand-picked photographers who are among the most talented advertising and editorial image makers.
Haven’t received your copy yet? Select creatives can request a complimentary copy of our publications.
You can also Browse the Book and view full portfolios from all the photographers on www.at-edge.com.
Be sure to reference AtEdge in print and online when considering talent for your next assignment.
Here are some sample pages from this Macroview 17:
Earlier this year, Natalia Weedy got the opportunity to tell the story of a 25-year-old farmer, William Dunlow, and his family farm for an agriculture company.
Read more about the shoot on Natalia’s blog.
Featured image: ©Christopher Griffith
This year’s Communication Arts Photography Annual is filled to the brim with AtEdge photographers and we couldn’t be more excited to see them get the recognition they deserve!
Congratulations to the 23 photographers that were handpicked by the exclusive group of judges for the most prestigious competition for creativity in photography.
Check out our winning photographers.
Here are some images shot by Matt Sartain for West Elm Spring 16.
Matt lives in California where he works on producing and promoting his imagery so that it might inspire a wide audience with his imaginative worlds. He received his MFA in Photography from The Academy of Art in San Francisco where he began conceptualizing and compositing images into photo illustrations filled with deep narratives. His client list includes NY Times, Pottery Barn, Levi’s and many others.
Featured Image: ©Matthew Turley
Microview 50 is here! The book is jam-packed with 200+ pages of extraordinary images from an exclusive group of commercial photographers. The cover is an exceptional image by Matthew Turley.
AtEdge publications are distributed to a select group of creative buyers 5 times a year. See if you qualify for a free copy here.
About Matthew Turley
As a commercial photographer, Matthew has gained over two decades worth of experience working with big names such as Home Depot, Chevron, Chrysler, RAM, & Biltmore. Throughout his career, Matthew’s work has been recognized for international awards including CA and PDN. He is represented by Marianne Campbell Associates.
Here are a few examples of images you’ll find in Microview 50:
Max Hirshfeld recently spent some time on-location shooting for Faneuil, a rising star in the customer service sector of big business, to help the company launch a rebranding campaign.
“On first glance, an office with no art on the walls might appear too stark but when translated into a unique palette for photography we were able to move through the space quickly and efficiently and concentrate on the people and their dedicated focus.
Photography allows me to insert myself into someone else’s world for a short, intense period of time. Whether a traditional office environment, a factory full of dust and noise or the intimate confines of someone’s house, I love relying on my visual instincts to zero in on some of the essential elements that make a strong image.”
Macroview 16 has just hit the desks of creatives nationwide. The cover image was shot by award-winning, New York-based photographer Christopher Griffith. Inside the book you’ll find exceptional images from some of the world’s finest commercial photographers.
Our books are a primary resource for busy art buyers and creatives who depend on us to regularly show them new work from top talent. A new edition lands on their desks every 60-90 days and stays on their shelves all year long.
Select creatives can also request a complimentary copy of our publications here.
The oil fields of Kern County are otherworldly. Obscured by the Tule fog, the pumpjacks and pipes can appear to go on forever. The men who work in these fields are subjected to physical and chemical hazards. Many are migrant oil workers, traveling from site to site for six months at a time. Others live in the dust of Taft and Bakersfield. Sacrifice and danger: the conditions that produced the oil millions of years ago are repeated by those who are hired to retrieve it.
Despite being known as black gold, Anderson captured the colorful sheen that the oil produces, not unlike the rainbow stream that flows from a car wash. Like oil, Anderson’s photographs adhere to your mind’s eye, reminding you of the humanity found in this line of work.