• November 10 to February 17

    ArtSynergies presents: Fusion

    The Art Complex Museum. 189 Alden St., Duxbury, MA 02332

    Reception: November 18, 1:30—3:30PM

    3-D anaglyph: Two color stereo views are filtered so that only one of the two images can be seen by each eye, in that way creating a 3D effect.

  • November 10 to February 17

    ArtSynergies presents: FUSION

    The Art Complex Museum, 189 Alden Street, Duxbury, MA 02332

    Fusion: the merging of different elements into a union.

    Barbara Ford Doyle: The Mannequin Project

    Mannequins are inanimate objects with an uncanny sense of aliveness. Making mannequins more (or less) human-like, leaves us with feelings of ambiguity. As substitutes for human beings, they become icons of art.To reflect my sensibilities and understanding of the history of photography, I reprocess film and analogue darkroom techniques with two digital systems:

    Multiple exposure: From different points of view, layers of information are superimposed as one single image. Prints may be linked along a line of symmetry or cut into strips and rejoined as collages.

    3-D anaglyph: Two color stereo views are filtered so that only one of the two images can be seen by each eye, in that way creating a 3D effect.

     See my blog for back story. 

  • November 1 to November 21


    Printmakers of Cape Cod at Higgins Gallery

    Reception: Wednesday, November 15, 5-7PM

    Artist’s statement: No Exit #1 and No Exit #2 are pigment ink transfers and mixed media images. My foundation photographs are from Bologna, Italy—notably a city with a vast genre of social and political scribbled messages. The substrates are gel plate acrylic monotypes. I want my work to have a fresco-like quality by combining digital files with gold textured substrates.

  • June 29 to August 26

    The Members’ 12x12 Exhibition & Silent Auction

    Provincetown Art Associaltion and Museum

    Final Bids: Sunday, August 26 | 3pm

    The final day to place your 12x12 bids is sneaking up! Drop in to the Museum (open daily at 11am) to see your faves up close, or go right to www.501auctions.com/paam12x12 to check out the goods!

    100% to PAAM

    MacMillian Pier

     Photo transfers on oxidized aluminum, resin

  • July 19 to September 2

    24th Annual Juried Members’ Exhibition

    Griffin Museum of Photography, 67 Shore Road, Winchester, MA 01890

    Opening Reception, July 19, 7-8:30

    Juror: Richard McCabe, Curator of Photography. Ogden Museum, New Orleans

    Mannequins are inanimate objects with an uncanny sense of aliveness. Making them more (or less) human-like leaves us with feelings of ambiguity. As substitutes for human beings, they become icons of art.

    With a sense of detachment, mannequins at Serenella, Newbury Street’s “premier luxury boutique,” watch over pedestrian traffic below.An overload of photographic information is superimposed as one image by using multiple exposures and capturing reflected details.


    Archival pigment print, resin, birch panel

  • July 6 to July 28

    Up Close and Personal

    Bromfield Gallery, 450 Harrison Ave, Boston, MA 02118

    Opening Reception, July 6, 6-8:30PM

    Artists statement:

    One Sunday, while on vacation in the Abaco Islands, I heard music pouring from the windows of a turquoise painted building. ALL ARE WELCOME was stenciled on the stone doorstep. It appeared not by accident that I was drawn into the fellowship of this Haitian church. My photographs are neither formal studio shots, nor are they casual street portraits—although my “studio” was in the shade of a building across from the church. That’s how Church Ladies started. It’s an on-going series.

    By making a respectful connection with my subjects—even if a “sitting” is no more than five minutes—I try to capture the essence of the individual. I ask them to make eye contact with the camera, and for a few shots, not to smile.  My best photographs reflect an honest interaction between my subjects and me, resulting in a narrative portrait of beauty, dignity, and a sense of faith. 

    Church Ladies: Donnella 

    St. James Methodist Church, Hope Town, Elbow Cay, The Bahamas

    Archival pigment print

  • July 6 to July 28

    Up Close and Personal

    Bromfield Gallery, 450 Harrison Ave, Boston, MA 02118

    Church Ladies, Kerline

    The First Assembly Church of God, Hope Town, Elbow Cay, The Bahamas

    Archival pigment print

  • May 12 to June 10


    Cotuit Center for the Arts

    Bloom is the first integrated exhibition mounted in collaboration with Cape Cod Collaborative Arts Network. This exhibition features the work of local artists of all abilities, including artists with disabilities who have created work inspired by the theme.


    Mixed media, photo transfer on Yupo paper

  • May 4

    Art Week Demonstration

    Harwich Cultural Center

    In celebration of ART Week, April 27th – May 6th, Barbara Ford Doyle will demonstrate:

    Using Epoxy Resin, Friday, May 4th, 2-4PM

    Resin is a two-part compound that hardens to a clear glossy finish. It can be used to create a durable finish over various substrates or even to “lift” an image from special film. This demonstration will focus on its use as a finish for fine art photographs and mixed media collages. Barbara will provide a list of resources.

  • March 29 to May 27

    Healing Nature National Juried Exhibition

    Cape Cod Museum of Art

    Part of CCMoA’s Spring focus on caring for our environment and on healing our natural environment on a global level.
    Opening Reception: April 5, 5:30-7:00pm

    There were over 720 pieces of art submitted from over 30 states across the country. Of the 720 submissions reviewed, the juror selected 56 works from 56 artists in 18 states. Go to my Blog to read Mark Adams Juror's Statement. Here is my interpretation of the theme:

    WARNING STRONG CURRENTS: The concept of global warming was created by and for the Chinese… Donald J. Trump Nov. 6, 2012.

    WARNING STRONG CURRENTS: This winter two “bomb cyclones” battered the East Coast causing unprecedented high tides flooding coastal towns. Fish were reported swimming down Commercial Street in Provincetown. More frequent and powerful storms continue to erode Cape Cod’s barrier beaches.

    WARNING STRONG CURRENTS: President Trump withdraws the U.S from the Paris climate accord stating, I was elected to represent the citizens of Pittsburgh, not Paris.

  •     2017

  • December 5 to December 27

    Printmakers of Cape Cod: UNIQUE PERSPECTIVES

    Mashpee Public Library, 64 Steeple St., Mashpee, MA 02649

    Opening reception: Saturday, Dec.9, 2-4PM

    Mannequin Project

    Mixed media, photo transfers on tengucho paper

  • November 17 to January 7

    Members’ Small Works

    Provincetown Art Association and Museum, PAAM

    Opening Reception, November 17, 2017

    Immature Mockingbird

    Photo transfer on mulberry paper, encaustic, 6x6 birch panel

  • September 10 to October 31

    Beaury: Art in Dialogue with Nature

    Printmakers of Cape Cod at Highfield Hall & Gardens, Falmouth, MA

    An invitation from Annie Dean, Director of Programs and Exhibitions: For this exhibition, the jury is seeking works that highlight the artists' interpretation of the natural beauty of Cape Cod—the land, sea and skyscapes, as well as the world beneath the sea. Selection of work is based on how prints "speak" to one another visually and thematically to create a viewer experience that encapsulates a sense of beauty. 

    Red, Right, Returning
    Photo transfers, collage, resin

    Artist's statement: Chatham’s barrier beaches and inner shorelines constantly change—a dynamic ebb and flow of waves, currents, winds and tide. On April 1, 2017 ocean water surged through a “break” in South Beach creating a navigation channel to Nantucket Sound. Mariners returning from sea, position the red buoy to their right.

  • August 2 to August 20

    Body Politic

    Juried show at Bromfield Gallery, 450 Harrison Ave. Boston, MA 02118

    This juried exhibition of New England artists features artwork across diverse media that's open to different interpretations.

    Although the definition of "body politic" is an organized group of citizens, artists in the show have used this term as inspiration: work that addresses the body, politics or the intersection of the two. In these tumultuous times, many artists address contemporary culture and controversial issues regarding private space and the control of one's body.

    The gallery hopes the exhibition will provoke, illuminate and challenge!

    Opening Reception: August 4, 6-8:30PM

  • August 2 to August 20

    Body Politic

    Juried show at Bromfield Gallery, 450 Harrison Ave., Boston, MA 02118

    Artist's statement: Cast from life or not, a mannequin is an idealized human figure. To reflect my sensibilities and understanding of the history of photography, I reprocess film camera and analogue darkroom techniques with an iPhone camera multiple exposure app. Although exposures are random, I can predict specific overlapping results and make only small alterations in the computer darkroom. From different points of view, layers of information superimpose in one print.

    Triptych: Wonderland

    Pigment prints on birch panels, resin-coated. Each panel 16x16

  • July 21 to September 10

    Provincetown Art Association and Museum

    Members’ 12x12 Exhibition and Silent Auction

    PAAM is proud to hang works by emerging and established artists side-by-side in this annual exhibition, a celebration of the high level of creativity and achievement of PAAM members. Bidding starts at $125 and climbs by demand throughout the exhibition.

    Rigging of the Kalmar Nyckel

  • June 24 to July 31

    Piece by Piece III

    Cotuit Center for the Arts

    One hundred and fifty artists replicated a 15-inch square of George Seurat's "Sunday Afternoon on the Island of Grande Jatte."  Each panel is for sale at $100.  My square #106 is on the lower left—95% grass, 5% kneecap! Participating artists have additional work on display in the upper gallery.

    *Stephen Sondheim's" Sunday in the Park with George"...opening July 6th thru 30th.

    By the blue
    Purple yellow red water
    On the green
    Purple yellow red grass
    As we pass
    Through arrangements of shadows
    Toward the verticals of trees...
    * by Stephen Sondheim

    See More

  • June 7 to July 8

    Honoring Trees, PhotoPlace Online Gallery

    PhotoPlace Gallery, 3 Park Street, Middlebury, VT 05753

    Barrier Beach Erosion #1

    Online Exhbition: http://photoplacegallery.com/in-honor-of-trees/

    Juror’s Statement

    In his book The Practice of the Wild, poet and essayist Gary Snyder points out that “wild” is most often defined by what it is not. So, it is undomesticated, untamed, uninhabited, uncultivated, uncivilized. What if, he writes, we instead define it by what it is? Through this lens, “wild” becomes: self-propagating, flourishing, pristine, exuberant, original, self-reliant, ecstatic, free. Seen in this more positive light, nature has agency and power – a sense of dynamism that reminds us to take note, to honor the wild places we’re still lucky enough to have.

    The images selected for this exhibition are poetic, evocative, and deeply interpretive. They masterfully capture some of the spirit of their subjects, rather than simply telling us what things look like. This attention to mood and emotion brings the scenes alive and inspires us to care. I hope the exhibit serves as an invitation to celebrate the wild beauty of trees and to contemplate what we stand to lose in the relentless drive for environmental dominion. As Edward Abbey so poignantly reminds us, “Love of wilderness is…an expression of loyalty to the earth, the earth which bore us and sustains us, the only paradise we shall ever know, the only paradise we ever need, if only we had the eyes to see.” 

    Laura Valenti

  • June 1

    Black and White Magazine

    Portfolio Contest 2017, Merit Award

    Congratulations! Your entry in the Black & White Portfolio Contest 2017 has been selected for a Merit Award.  Several of your images will be published as a 2-page spread in the Special Issue #122 of Black &White magazine, scheduled to arrive on newsstands early June.

    Sandscape #6

  • February 17 to April 2

    MEMBERS’ JURIED, Provincetown Art Association and Museum


    Juror: Sarah Johnson, Director and Curator of the Cahoon Museum of American Art.

  • February 5 to February 24

    20th Annual Juried Photography Contest

    Creative Arts Center, Chatham, MA

    Co-sponsored with Cape Cod Viewfinders Camera Club

    Storm Surge

    Archival pigment print

  • January 9 to February 12

    Winter Art Exhibit: Personal Space

    46 Cape Cod Artists: Cotuit Center for the Arts

    Interpretation of the theme. 

    Manufacturers design camping trailers with many of the amenities of home—refrigerators, flushing toilets, TVs, air conditioning. Some even come equipped with solar panels.  The RV lifestyle is made up of outdoor enthusiasts and of those interested in traveling and camping rather than living in one location. Many retirees “snowbird” to Florida in the winter and return North in spring.

    The owners of this camper have established more permanent roots—Be it ever so humble, there's no place like home….

    "Home! Sweet Home!" (also known as "Home, Sweet Home") is a song adapted from American actor and dramatist John Howard Payne’s 1823 opera Clari, or the Maid of Milan; the song's melody was composed by Sir Henry Bishop with lyrics by Payne.

    Archival pigment print

  •     2016

  • November 26 to January 29

    LOOKING AHEAD:  First Annual Cape Cod Museum of Art, Members’ Exhibition

    Cape Cod Museum of Art

    Opening reception: Thursday, December 1, 5:30 - 7:00pm

    Artist’s statement: Hipstamatic is my favorite iPhone app because of its aesthetics to film photography. I shot a series of photographs from a taxi using multiple exposures to add subtle layers of space-related information. The giant sculpture of Atlas suggests the past as a point of reference to the human activity on the street.

    Every Which Way, NYC

  • November 11 to January 10

    Members’ Small Works

    Provincetown Art Association and Museum

    Taped strips of DASS®™film, transfer printed over gold acrylic monotype on Yupo paper

    Street Art NYC,  1/1 #7

  • November 9

    Alternative Photography and Digital Techniques

    Higgins Gallery, Cape Cod Community College

    Gallery demonstration: Gelli® plate monotypes, photo transfers. Wednesday, Nov 9, noon-1PM

  • September 3 to October 8

    Chairs, Doors and (or) Windows

    Cotuit Center for the Arts

    This juried exhibition is open to all 2D and 3D interpretations of the theme.

    Submissions will be chosen by residential designer Linda Scott.  Linda holds degrees from the University of Wisconsin Madison and California College of Arts and Crafts in graphic arts and environmental design. She was principal and lead designer for her San Francisco-based company Scott Design Associates from 1979 to 2014. The company specialized in new residential building design and renovations as well as interior design.  

  • September 7 to September 30

    A Sense of Place

    PhotoPlace Gallery, 3 Park Street, Middlebury, VT 05753

    Room 307

    Juror’s Statement:

    Photographs that convey a “sense of place” blend the physical characteristics of a scene, landscape or object with the mysterious essence that emerges from gradually and perhaps unconsciously inhabiting a place over time. The photograph ceases to become an objective document. Instead, it takes on a particular feeling that is invested with something that is often intangible, revealing a deeper understanding of what lies beneath the surface.

    How is this “sense of place” communicated in a photograph? Many components including light, content and composition are important, as are clarity and craftsmanship. A well made photograph, for me, is the visual equivalent of a poem, evoking feelings and emotions. A quote from an essay in The Atlantic by Mark Yakich, “What Is a Poem,” states… “A poem helps the mind play with its well-trod patterns of thought, and can even help reroute those patterns by making us see the familiar anew.”

    Subjectivity, of course, is inevitable. Selecting photographs is necessarily contingent of the particular jurors taste and aesthetic. That said, it was a privilege and honor to jury “A Sense of Place.”

    Jane Fulton Alt

  • August 10 to September 2

    Black and White 2016

    PhotoPlace Gallery, 3 Park Street, Middlebury, VT 05753

    I Siciliani: Roberto

    Juror Dean Brierly, editor of Black & White magazine, has selected 35 images for exhibition in the gallery and another 40 images for exhibition online.

    In my capacity as editor of Black & White magazine, I am constantly judging images, not only for publication in our regular issues, but also for our Portfolio and Single Image Contest issues. One thing I’ve noticed over time is the tendency (unconscious or not) on the part of many photographers to follow visual templates laid down by others. Happily, this was not the case when I sat down to consider the photographs submitted for this exhibition. I was, in fact, greatly impressed with the originality and quality on display.

    From the beginning of my involvement with photography, both as practitioner and editor, I have been drawn to the work of those who go against the status quo, who avidly experiment with the medium, who pioneer their own creative themes and visual parameters. People like Barbara Crane, Mario Giacomelli, James Fee, to name but three. When I look at a photograph in any context—as a judge or simply as a viewer in a gallery—what I look for above all is something that takes me by surprise, that puts me off balance, even upsets me. The cardinal sin in my book is to be boring. This holds true when I look at other types of artwork, listen to music or watch films. It’s always harder to do the unexpected, but invariably it’s more rewarding and meaningful.

    I was delighted at how often I found myself surprised while judging these images. It was obvious that a great deal of thought went into their creation, as well as originality, sensitivity and craftsmanship. It’s one thing for a photograph to attract attention, another thing entirely to hold it. The majority of these images, while striking on first glance, also resonated with emotional and thematic depth that revealed additional nuances with repeated views. All of which made it an honor and a pleasure to have been chosen to play a curatorial role with work of such quality. 

  • June 1

    Black & White Magazine

    Portfolio Contest 2016

    Barbara Ford Doyle
    I Siciliani: Carmen

    Congratulations! Your entry in our Black & White Portfolio Contest 2016 has been selected for an Excellence Award. Several of your images will be published as a 4-page spread in the Special Issue #116 of B&W magazine, scheduled to arrive on newsstands the first week of June. There are only 16 winners in this category (there were 385 portfolios submitted for judging) so you can be confident that we felt your work stood out from the rest in a way that deserved this special attention. Once again, congratulations!

  • April 29 to May 15

    Printmakers of Cape Cod: Current Impressions

    Juried Printmaking Exhibition, Cultural Center of Cape Cod

    Juried by Vicky Tomayko and Marion Roth

    Il Fumatore, gel transfer, polyester plate lithograph

  • April 16

    Black & White Magazine

    Spotlight Portfolio Contest Winner

    Issue 115, June 2016

    For Doyle, digital photography exists less in opposition to analogue than as a space to explore the new tools represented by the countless number of apps available to modern photographic artists. The chance to find apps that "reflect my particular artistic sensibilities and understanding of the history of photography" enables the journey from snapshot to highly expressive personal imagery. —George Slade

    In Campagna #1, Val d'Orcia, Italy 2014

  • April 28

    Special Event at Chatham Orpheum Theater

    Artist of the Month: Barbara Ford Doyle

    7pm Reception: Series of street photographs: I Siciliani 

    7:30pm Screening of the 1989 Academy Award  Best Foreign Language Film Cinema Paradiso

    Directed by Giuseppe Tornatore. Tornatore's best known film narrates the life of a successful film director who has returned to his native Sicily for the funeral of Alfredo, his mentor.

  • February 12 to April 3

    PAAM Members’ Juried

    Provincetown Art Association and Museum

    PAAM's Exhibition Committee has invited Arlette and Gus Kayafas, of Boston's Gallery Kayafas, to select the works to be included, with the guideline being to simply choose what they are drawn to.

    Diptych: La Donna and Paolo: Overexposed

    Photo transfer on tengucho paper, encaustic on birch box

  • April 1 to April 2

    Photo Inkjet Transfers with Barbara Ford Doyle

    Concord ART Association, 37 Lexington Road, Concord, MA 01742

    Using DASS ™ film and various transfer solutions, this two-day workshop will enable participants to see how photographic transfers can be applied to various substrates—perfect for beginners who are curious about alternative photographic processes and for returning participants who want more hands-on time making inkjet transfers to a variety of mediums including papers, limestone “paper”, oxidized aluminum and wood panels. Registrants will email digital photos prior to the workshop to be enhanced and printed on transfer film. Barbara also can work with students on special project requests. She will offer suggestions for finishing and presenting work and provide an updated list of resources.

    Contact: http://www.concordart.org/school/workshops

    Washing transfer to limestone paper

  • March 23 to April 22


    PhotoPlace Gallery, 3 Park Street, Middlebury, VT 05753

    Juror’s Statement: Traer Scott

    I often say that animals make me human. I am eternally captivated and inspired by the beauty, honesty and intelligence found in all corners of the animal kingdom. Unfortunately, as we humans become a bigger, louder and more pervasive animal, many other species are suffering in countless ways. However even as our planet and the animals that inhabit it are perhaps at the peak of crisis, I also believe that as a society, we are at an apex of collective consciousness and compassion.

    I was heartened to see so many submissions examining and exploring the relationships we have with animals, celebrating their amazing adaptations and abilities as well as in some cases, their pure and visceral “animal-ness”. My selections for Animalia are images that evoke curiosity, sadness, discomfort, wonder, humor and awe, all of which are emotions that I regularly feel when contemplating the beauty and fragility of the animals that we share our planet with.

    Online Gallery: Garrett (a Leonberger puppy)

  • January 9 to February 14

    AFCC Exhibit: Balancing Act

    Cotuit Center for the Arts

    The Arts Foundation of Cape Cod will host its 9th Annual Member Winter Art Exhibit January/February 2016 at the Cotuit Center for the Arts. The 2016 exhibit is titled Balancing Act, and will feature 54 artists’ interpretations of that theme – literally and figuratively. All Cape Cod established and emerging artists submit art for consideration and are selected by jury. The exhibit will open with an invitation-only reception on January 9, 2016 at 7 p.m.

    Balancing Act: Interpretation of the theme.

    Chesterwood is the former Stockbridge, MA summer home, studio, and gardens of sculptor Daniel Chester French (1850-1931). It is also the venue for large-scale abstract, conceptual and figurative sculpture in an outdoor setting. Last summer twenty-four artists from The Boston Sculptors Group exhibited their work in the landscape French designed himself. As I strolled through the woods, stopping at each marked location, I noted the imaginative concepts tying (sometimes literally) sculpture to nature and the wide range of materials used including copper Lincoln pennies (a nod to French’s Abraham Lincoln for the Lincoln Memorial in Washington, D.C.).

    It was, however, this composition captured on my iPhone of growing and decaying tree trunks, sunlight and shadow, abstract and figurative forms— balanced in nature—that might have been listed “#25 on the walking map.”

    Chesterwood: Balance in Nature, Archival pigment print

  •     2015

  • September 22 to October 16

    Going Places

    PhotoPlace Gallery, 3 Park Street, Middlebury, VT 05753

    Selected for gallery display: Una Gita in Kayak, Costiera Amalfitana

    Juror’s Statement:

    When asked to jury “Going Places,” it was an exciting thought to see how photographers feel, express, and share the experience of places they may encounter during their journeys. The results were powerful images. Personal expressions. Originating from a voice within which compels them to make an image capturing a split second in time. Sense of place. The challenge for the photographer to fully engage in the moment. Tell a story. Compose an image within the boundaries of the frame. Draw the line straight from their subject to their heart. Not always an easy personal assignment.

    My goal as a photographer when I am “Going Places” is to create within the two-dimensional plane, called the print, three dimensions. Time, place, and story. Enticing the viewer of the image to become a participant within the frame. Visually and emotionally sharing the experience. The submissions in “Going Places” achieved these goals. The photographs created strong emotional and visual statements sharing time, place, and story. Well done, photographers! It was an honor to experience your “Going Places.” I enjoyed the ride.

    Be strong, be safe.
    Carlan Tapp

  • August 25 to September 18

    Black and White

    PhotoPlace Gallery, 3 Park Street, Middlebury, VT 05753

    Selected for online annex:  Bird Mask 2

    Juror’s Statement:

    It is often said that a good photograph leaves us with more questions than answers, but I think a good photograph also makes a statement, defines a relationship, exposes an emotion or is a stunning study in design. The jurying process for this exhibit began with no preconceived idea about the exhibit I would put together. Examination of the photographs came first from the foundation of qualities I believe a good photograph must have:

    1. The use of light must work with the subject matter. The light must compliment the subject not work against it.
    2. Has the vantage point been considered? What information does it provide us? Is the subject enhanced, diminished or equalized by the vantage point?
    3. How carefully are the edges of the frame used? Did the photographer pay close attention to all four edges, making a conscious decision about what to include and what to exclude?
    4. What is this single image doing – asking a question, making a statement, defining a relationship, evoking an emotion and/or stunning us with beauty of design?
    When entering images for a juried exhibit there is one very important thing to keep in mind: The jurying process is a process of selection, not one of rejection. As the juror I looked for images that spoke to me, that echoed my biases, challenged my preconceptions, and/or made me say, “Wow, I wish that was my image”. I was a tougher judge of work that was most like my own and fascinated by work that was completely different. I looked for distinctive voices and visions. I looked for images asking questions as well as those making declarative statements. I looked for images using the full tonal range as well as those using only a small, distinct slice of the black and white spectrum. From the digital files I was looking at I couldn’t discern technique so no bias crept in regarding camera format or print making choices. I simply looked at the individual images in light of the above-mentioned parameters.
    My selections were images that spoke to me in a particular way at a particular point in time. Those that were not selected were not rejected. They simply were not selected. On another day, with another juror, they may have been selected. The most important point is that you entered your work. You took the time to edit and select what you felt was your best black and white work. You put this work in front of someone who loves black and white work and values the your effort in making the image and preparing it for review.
    This is where your real growth takes place, having the courage to put your work in front of others to see. This brings out the best in your work. I encourage everyone, those who had an image selected and those who did not, to continue making new work and putting it in front of others to see.
    Thank you for the opportunity to jury this exhibit. The quality of the work submitted was such that I could have put at least 5 shows of 75 images together, each completely different than any other. I hope that you will agree that the breadth as well as depth of this exhibit demonstrates what black and white photography can be at its best.

    Tillman Crane

  • September 2 to September 30

    iPhone 9 Group Show

    9 iPhonographers 9 Perspectives

    Snow Library, 67 Main Street, Orleans, MA

    OPENING Saturday, September 12, 1-3PM

  • July 9 to August 30

    21st Annual Juried Show: Peter Urban Legacy Exhibition

    Griffin Museum of Photography

    Opening Reception: July 9th, 7PM, Gallery talk, 5PM

    JUROR: Jim Casper

    Jim started LensCulture in 2004 to explore the diverse ways photography is used in the arts, media and daily life in cultures around the world. Since then, LensCulture has grown to be regarded as a highly valuable, engaging and inspiring resource for photographers, students and art lovers. In 2010, Jim teamed up with international partners to launch the annual LensCulture FotoFest Paris portfolio reviews, which bring together participants from over 45 countries each November. Prior to Lens Culture, Jim served as founder and president of Casper Design Group for 20 years, an international branding and corporate communications design firm based in Berkeley, CA. He currently lives in Paris.

    Vista da Praiano

  • April 4 to May 4

    Figuratively Speaking: An Exploration of the Human Form

    Juried Exhibit, Cotuit Center for the Arts

    Opening April 4, 5-7 PM, artist talk 5 PM

    The first juried exhibit of 2015 to be curated by Cotuit Center for the Arts is dedicated to exploration of the human figure. The exhibit is open to two and three-dimensional figurative artists (artwork referencing the human figure), working in any medium. Click on BLOG for explanation of my process.

    Ciao Madonna!

  • February 23

    The Camera in Your Pocket

    Mobile Photography on Cape Cod

    MARCH 2015 Cape Cod Magazine

    Michael and Suz Karchmer's article is an 8-page spread about iPhoneography offering tips on making a good image with your mobile device and showcasing work by the iPhone study group "iPhone 9."

  • January 21

    Digital Photo Transfer Demonstration

    Concord ART Association, 37 Lexington Road, Concord, MA 01742

    Digital Photo Transfer Demo with artist Barbara Ford Doyle

    10:30AM - 12:30PM

    Tel (978) 369-2578

    This workshop will enable participants to see how photographic transfers can be applied to various substrates. Barbara will discuss the use of a computer, Adobe Photoshop, and inkjet printers for printing on specially coated DASS™ film. Barbara will offer suggestions for finishing and presenting work and prepare a list of resources. 

  • January 10 to February 21

    Opposites Attract

    Homage to Henry Fox Talbot: Diptych

    The Arts Foundation of Cape Cod, together with the Cotuit Center for the Arts, announces the eighth year of their collaborative winter exhibit January / February 2015. The exhibit is titled Opposites Attract, featuring artists’ interpretation of “opposites attract” – literally and figuratively.

    In the realm of photography, William Henry Fox Talbot (1800-1887) is my hero. When I began studying photography—in the days of film—I made a pilgrimage to Lacock Abby in Wiltshire England to visit the Fox Talbot museum. Judging by the number of vials and jars, I didn’t doubt that he “carried out a series of experiments often leading to explosions.” Fox Talbot’s “photographic drawings” were paper negatives from which multiple positive images could be made—the basis for almost all 19th and 20th century photography.  A fern leaf was often used as subject matter.

     A simple adjustment click to “invert” in Adobe Photoshop will make light areas appear dark and dark areas appear light. I like the diptych format for this presentation. Viewers study the ferns across a center line to decipher what is positive and what is negative. By washing off some of the transfer ink, there is additional ambiguity. I carried out my series of experiments without toxic chemicals—and without explosions.

    See screen shots on my BLOG page.