Navid Baraty is a completely self-taught photographer whose work has been internationally published and exhibited. Navid's work has been published twice in National Geographic, and has appeared in numerous other publications and exhibitions. His work has also been used in a large-scale installation by Wellington International Airport in New Zealand. Clients and publications include National Geographic, San Francisco Chronicle, Men's Journal, San Francisco Magazine, Modern Luxury Media, Palm Press, and California College of the Arts.
Joe Zammit-Lucia is a conceptual artist working with a photographic medium to explore issues relating to the human animal relationship (see Artist's Statement). He is one of the world’s leading animal portrait artists, developing unique ways to use animal portraiture to explore the essence of animality and our relationship to others.
" I'm Vince and I'm a senior at the University of Michigan in Ann Arbor studying Art and Design and History of Art. I'm currently finishing up my BFA in a multidisciplinary art program, with a concentration in graphic design. I'm Currently working on my Senior Thesis which focuses on the relationship between visual art and the environment, and how that relationship affects the way we perceive and behave in nature. " - Vince Roberts
Le Creative Sweatshop is the result of the encounter between Ndeur and Make a Paper World in January 2009: a conceptual agency based of modern communication means and mediums, through the lens of the DIY culture, working on volume and space scenography.
Noah Sheldon was born in 1975 in Fort Wayne, Indiana. He completed a BA at Sarah Lawrence College and an MFA Visual Arts in 2000 at Columbia University. Sheldon is represented by Julian Richards with clients that include Assouline, Big Magazine, Details, New York Magazine, Tokion, and United Bamboo, among others.
Elena Dorfman, a fine art photographer based in Los Angeles, is known for her intensive portrait series that examine the myriad subcultures that color North America and elsewhere. Dorfman’s highly refined pictures combine searing beauty with atypical subject matter and turn the “documentary” tradition on its head. Identity—sexual, social or cultural—is a root element of her work, a continuing theme being the blurred lines that separate fantasy and reality.
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