Commercial photographer – Photo Bolsillo http://photobolsillo.com/ Thu, 24 Nov 2022 02:00:50 +0000 en-US hourly 1 https://wordpress.org/?v=5.9.3 https://photobolsillo.com/wp-content/uploads/2021/08/cropped-icon-32x32.png Commercial photographer – Photo Bolsillo http://photobolsillo.com/ 32 32 Check out these Shreveport photographers for your Christmas photos https://photobolsillo.com/check-out-these-shreveport-photographers-for-your-christmas-photos/ Thu, 24 Nov 2022 02:00:50 +0000 https://photobolsillo.com/check-out-these-shreveport-photographers-for-your-christmas-photos/ Christmas is right around the corner and if you haven’t thought about having your family photos taken for your greeting cards yet, you’re not short of time. To make things a little easier, check out some of the local photographers you can book for your Christmas photos this holiday season. Scarlett Fine Art Portrait Ever […]]]>

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U.S. FDA Accepts for Priority Review Biologics License Application for Epcoritamab (DuoBody®-CD3xCD20) for the Treatment of Relapsed/Refractory Large B-Cell Lymphoma https://photobolsillo.com/u-s-fda-accepts-for-priority-review-biologics-license-application-for-epcoritamab-duobody-cd3xcd20-for-the-treatment-of-relapsed-refractory-large-b-cell-lymphoma/ Mon, 21 Nov 2022 13:00:00 +0000 https://photobolsillo.com/u-s-fda-accepts-for-priority-review-biologics-license-application-for-epcoritamab-duobody-cd3xcd20-for-the-treatment-of-relapsed-refractory-large-b-cell-lymphoma/ The application is supported by data from the Phase 1/2 EPCORE™ NHL-1 trial evaluating the safety and preliminary efficacy of subcutaneous epcoritamab in patients with non-Hodgkin’s B-cell lymphoma mature relapsed, progressive or refractory CD20+, including large B-cell lymphoma If approved for relapsed/refractory large B-cell lymphoma after two or more lines of systemic therapy, epcoritamab could […]]]>
  • The application is supported by data from the Phase 1/2 EPCORE™ NHL-1 trial evaluating the safety and preliminary efficacy of subcutaneous epcoritamab in patients with non-Hodgkin’s B-cell lymphoma mature relapsed, progressive or refractory CD20+, including large B-cell lymphoma

  • If approved for relapsed/refractory large B-cell lymphoma after two or more lines of systemic therapy, epcoritamab could become the first subcutaneous bispecific antibody available for the treatment of large B-cell lymphoma

NORTH CHICAGO, Illinois., November 21, 2022 /PRNewswire/ — AbbVie (NYSE:ABBV) today announced that the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has accepted for priority review the Biologics License Application for epcoritamab (DuoBody®-CD3xCD20), an investigational subcutaneous bispecific antibody, for the treatment of adult patients with relapsed/refractory large B-cell lymphoma (LBCL) after two or more lines of systemic therapy.

The application is supported by previously announced results from the LBCL cohort of the multicenter, open-label, Phase 1/2 EPCORE™ NHL-1 trial evaluating the safety and preliminary efficacy of investigational epcoritamab in adult patients with CD20+ relapsed, progressing, or refractory mature B-cell non-Hodgkin’s lymphoma (NHL).

“We are committed to the research and development of innovative therapies to provide important treatment options for people with blood cancers, such as large B-cell lymphoma, which has limited treatment options under the relapsed/refractory,” said mohamed zaki, MD, Ph.D., Vice President and Head of Global Oncology Development, AbbVie. “This milestone marks a first step in our hope to develop a core therapy for people with malignant B-cell tumors.”

Additionally, the European Medicines Agency recently validated a marketing authorization application for epcoritamab for the treatment of adult patients with relapsed/refractory diffuse large B-cell lymphoma (DLBCL) – a major subtype of LBCL – after two or more lines of systemic therapy.

Epcoritamab is co-developed by AbbVie and Genmab as part of the companies’ oncology collaboration. The companies will share commercial responsibilities in the United States and Japan, with AbbVie responsible for continued global commercialization. The companies are committed to evaluating epcoritamab as monotherapy and in combination, across treatment lines in a range of hematological malignancies. This includes an ongoing Phase 3 open-label randomized clinical trial evaluating epcoritamab monotherapy in patients with relapsed/refractory DLBCL (NCT: 04628494) and an open-label Phase 3 clinical trial evaluating epcoritamab in combination in patients with relapsed/refractory DLBCL. refractory follicular lymphoma (NCT: 05409066).

About Large B-Cell Lymphoma (LBCL)
LBCL is a fast-growing type of NHL, a cancer that grows in the lymphatic system and affects B cells, a type of white blood cell.1 There are an estimated 150,000 new cases of LBCL each year worldwide.1 LBCL includes DLBCL, which is the most common type of NHL in the world and accounts for approximately 30% of all NHL cases.1

About the EPCORE™ NHL-1 Trial
EPCORE™ NHL-1 is an open-label multicenter preliminary safety and efficacy trial of epcoritamab, including a first-in-man phase 1, dose escalation portion; a part of expansion of phase 2; and an optimization part. The trial was designed to evaluate subcutaneous epcoritamab in patients with relapsed, progressive, or refractory CD20+ mature B-cell NHL, including LBCL and DLBCL. Data from the dose escalation portion of the study, which determined the recommended Phase 2 dose, has been published in The Lancet in 2021. In the Phase 2 expansion, additional patients are being treated with epcoritamab to further explore the safety and efficacy of epcoritamab in three cohorts of patients with different types of NHL at relapsed/refractory B cells who had limited treatment options.

The primary endpoint for the expansion portion of Phase 2 was the overall response rate as assessed by an independent review board. Secondary endpoints included duration of response, complete response rate, progression-free survival, overall survival, time to response, time to next therapy, and minimal residual disease negativity rate.

About Epcoritamab
Epcoritamab is an investigational IgG1 bispecific antibody created using Genmab’s proprietary DuoBody® Technology. Genmab DuoBody®-CD3 technology is designed to selectively direct cytotoxic T cells to trigger an immune response against target cell types. Epcoritamab is designed to simultaneously bind CD3 on T cells and CD20 on B cells, and induce T cell-mediated killing of CD20+ cells.2 CD20 is expressed on B cells and is a clinically validated therapeutic target in many B-cell malignancies, including diffuse large B-cell lymphoma, follicular lymphoma, mantle cell lymphoma, and chronic lymphocytic leukemia.3,4 Epcoritamab is co-developed by AbbVie and Genmab as part of the companies’ oncology collaboration.

About AbbVie in Oncology
At AbbVie, we are committed to transforming the standards of care for multiple blood cancers while advancing a dynamic pipeline of investigational therapies for a range of cancer types. Our dedicated and experienced team joins forces with innovative partners to accelerate the delivery of potentially game-changing medicines. We’re evaluating more than 20 investigational drugs in more than 300 clinical trials for some of the world’s most common and debilitating cancers. As we strive to have a remarkable impact on people’s lives, we are committed to exploring solutions to help patients gain access to our cancer medicines. For more information, please visit http://www.abbvie.com/oncology and our Blood Cancer Press Kit page.

About AbbVie
AbbVie’s mission is to discover and deliver innovative medicines that solve the serious health problems of today and meet the medical challenges of tomorrow. We strive to have a remarkable impact on people’s lives in several key therapeutic areas: immunology, oncology, neuroscience, eye care, virology, women’s health and gastroenterology, in addition products and services from its Allergan Aesthetics portfolio. For more information about AbbVie, visit www.abbvie.com. Follow @abbvie on TwitterFacebook, Instagram, YouTube and LinkedIn.

AbbVie Forward-Looking Statements
Certain statements in this press release are, or may be deemed to be, forward-looking statements for purposes of the Private Securities Litigation Reform Act of 1995. The words “believe”, “expect”, “anticipate”, “project and similar expressions, among other things, generally identify forward-looking statements. AbbVie cautions that these forward-looking statements are subject to risks and uncertainties that could cause actual results to differ materially from those indicated in the forward-looking statements. These risks and uncertainties include, but are not limited to, the failure to realize the expected benefits of the acquisition of Allergan plc by AbbVie (“Allergan”), the failure to quickly and effectively integrate the businesses of Allergan, competition from other products, intellectual property challenges, difficulties inherent in the research and development process, adverse litigation or government action, changes in laws and regulations applicable to our industry and the impact public health epidemics, epidemics or pandemics, such as COVID-19. Additional information about economic, competitive, governmental, technological and other factors that could affect AbbVie’s operations is set forth in Section 1A, “Risk Factors,” of AbbVie’s 2021 Annual Report on Form 10-K, which has been filed with the Securities and Exchange Commission, as updated by its subsequent quarterly reports on Form 10-Q. AbbVie undertakes no obligation to publicly release any revisions to forward-looking statements as a result of subsequent events or developments, except as required by law.

1 Sehn, Salles. “Diffuse Large B-Cell Lymphoma.” N Engl J Med. 2021;384:842-858. DOI: 10.1056/NEJMra2027612.
2 Engelberts et al. “DuoBody-CD3xCD20 induces potent T-cell killing of malignant B cells in preclinical models and offers possibilities for subcutaneous dosing.” EBioMedicine. 2020;52:102625. DOI: 10.1016/j.ebiom.2019.102625
3 Rafiq, Butchar, Cheney et al. “Comparative evaluation of antibodies against CD20 used clinically in chronic lymphocytic leukemia cells reveals divergent properties of NK cells, monocytes and macrophages.” J. Immunol. 2013;190(6):2702-2711. DOI: 10.4049/jimmunol.1202588
4 Singh, Gupta, Almasan. “Development of new anti-Cd20 monoclonal antibodies and modulation of Cd20 levels at the cell surface: seeks to improve the immunotherapeutic response.” J Cancer Sci Ther. 2015;7(11):347-358. DOI: 10.4172/1948-5956.1000373

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SOURCEAbbVie

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Don’t neglect this part of marketing your photography https://photobolsillo.com/dont-neglect-this-part-of-marketing-your-photography/ Thu, 17 Nov 2022 22:13:37 +0000 https://photobolsillo.com/dont-neglect-this-part-of-marketing-your-photography/ Sometimes the most obvious things are the most powerful. Today’s essay will be shorter than usual as I have just returned to Los Angeles from a trip to New York. Before the pandemic, which will remain unnamed, such trips were frequent. I’m a commercial advertising executive and photographer, and many of my clients call the […]]]>

Sometimes the most obvious things are the most powerful.

Today’s essay will be shorter than usual as I have just returned to Los Angeles from a trip to New York. Before the pandemic, which will remain unnamed, such trips were frequent. I’m a commercial advertising executive and photographer, and many of my clients call the Big Apple home. So doing the cross-country flight was kind of routine.

Of course, over the past two years, for obvious reasons, the number of these trips, as well as my enjoyment of being packed on a plane, has been reduced. Still, after two of my films were recognized at a major annual awards show, I thought it would be one of those times when it would be worth packing a bag and sending my Archibald dog for some time in the kennel.

It would only be a short trip. Many of my contacts, while technically working in New York, have spread across the country since remote work became a thing. So there were literally fewer doors to knock on in town. As a result, I only needed a few days to go around the face-to-face meetings before the main winners cocktail event.

Of course, a lot can happen in New York in 48 hours. While I was there I managed to accidentally run into a fight of 40 people literally on the doorstep of my AirBnB, get locked out of my room at 2am wearing only my underwear, getting punched in the chest by a martial artist and randomly bumping into the most beautiful British woman I’ve ever seen on the subway at midnight and instantly falling in love, only to realize our romance was destined to be brief because she and I would be leaving town the next day. Think, before sunrisebut with a less handsome leader.

But, of course, all that excitement aside, the main reason I was in town was for the awards show. It may seem, at first, the height of frivolity to fly across the country to attend a party. As an introvert, it can often be difficult to drive me through Los Angeles. But, even though we live in an increasingly digital world, the simple fact is that our business is still about people. Social media, email and Zoom make it easier than ever to connect. But the best way to make a connection, a real connection that has a chance to last, is to have the chance to speak with someone in person. To shake their hand. Having to bend over and listen carefully to hear them over the sound of overzealous party music. For a chance to say, “Hello, my name is… and I’m doing this.”

Obviously, you don’t need to fly to New York to do these things. You can connect with your clients and creative community much closer to home. Perhaps there are social mixers at your local community centers or chambers of commerce. Maybe there are marketing events being held for like-minded creatives to connect. You might even be the person organizing such events. I sit on the board of a trade organization of professional photographers.

But whatever the method, taking the time to connect with people in real life can be key to broadening your perspective and growing your business. The awards ceremony I attended, for example, awarded prizes in three categories: photography, illustration, and filmmaking. I work in two of these categories. So, by attending the event, I not only met other photographers and filmmakers, but even got to meet and greet a number of illustrators. Even though my illustration skills stop at stick figures, expanding my creative circle has been rewarding and allowed me to offer additional perspective. Many of my clients also attend such events. Having the chance to not only connect with them via Zoom or email, but to see them in person, adds another level of connection to our relationship. It does not guarantee that they will call me for the next mission. But it allows us to get to know each other on a deeper level than just sending them a link to my latest film or photography project. It also greatly increases the chances that they will actually open the next email I send.

I am a confirmed introvert, so it would be a lie to suggest that attending all these events is easy for me. I had gone out with a friend this weekend, and as an introvert, she asked me how I could do so much in-person marketing. My answer to her was simple. I do it because I have no other choice. If I want to build my business, I have to do what it takes to be successful. This includes becoming better at my craft. But it also means doing what it takes to connect with the right people who can make a difference in my career. Meeting face to face is not a luxury. It is a necessary skill.

So despite the quick turnaround and my unfortunate wardrobe decisions that caused me to be both too cold and too hot simultaneously, it was definitely worth the trip. And, who knows, even if I don’t work on the trip, at least I remember the beautiful woman in the metro. You never know what can happen when you put yourself out there in the world.

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The Masterclasses 2022: 10 practical tips for success as a travel photographer https://photobolsillo.com/the-masterclasses-2022-10-practical-tips-for-success-as-a-travel-photographer/ Mon, 14 Nov 2022 16:45:00 +0000 https://photobolsillo.com/the-masterclasses-2022-10-practical-tips-for-success-as-a-travel-photographer/ 7. Do your preparation and research to line up the best shots Our experts agreed that good travel photography normally requires hours of research and preparation before a trip, whether you’re researching the best locations or trying to land that all-important interview. “For the magic to work, most of the time we need to be […]]]>

7. Do your preparation and research to line up the best shots

Our experts agreed that good travel photography normally requires hours of research and preparation before a trip, whether you’re researching the best locations or trying to land that all-important interview.

“For the magic to work, most of the time we need to be in the right place at the right time with the right contact,” Yulia explained. “There’s a lot of research going in that direction, as well as logistical things like setting up interviews,” she said. “This is where tourist offices can be very helpful, as they are the people who know a particular area best.”

8. Deliver a well-presented end product

For our panelists, a lot of hard work comes at the end of a journey. Whether it’s editing images or making sure you’ve met your client’s brief, it’s important to think about how you can create a final product that really stands out.

“You want to keep your final card [of images] very tight – think about what will grab attention and stand out,” Francesco said. “[Aim for] 15-20 images, up to a maximum of 30, and collect them all in one file – ideally a PDF. Make sure you start well and end well, with a dynamic presentation that will keep the editor interested.

9. Stay humble and keep learning

A recurring theme in every travel photography session was the need to keep learning and developing your skills. “Be humble,” advised Lauryn. “There’s always someone who does a better job than you, and you should always keep learning. The most important thing for me over the past decade is to keep learning on the job.

Annapurna echoed Lauryn’s advice: “If you’re into photography, you naturally look at a lot of other people’s work,” she said. “It’s really good to get ideas about different ways of using light and different ways of filming stories.”

10. Be persistent and never give up

Finally, our experts emphasized the need to be persistent and patient when building your career as a travel photographer.

“It can be a very long game – you have to be patient,” Yulia said. “People often start throwing and stop when they don’t see immediate results. Those of us who are still in the industry are here because we haven’t stopped featuring our stories and sharing our photos. If we can do it, so can you. If this is your passion, just keep going.

Masterclasses by National Geographic Traveler (UK) will return in 2023.

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Roe Ethridge’s Slippery Art and Commerce https://photobolsillo.com/roe-ethridges-slippery-art-and-commerce/ Fri, 11 Nov 2022 20:27:41 +0000 https://photobolsillo.com/roe-ethridges-slippery-art-and-commerce/ The first photo of Roe Ethridge’s ‘American Polychronic’, his voluminous new block of a survey of the careers of Mac, depicts a buttery yellow two-door refrigerator covered with papers and photos, in his parents’ suburban Atlanta home. As an introductory image, it’s both spectacularly insignificant and, in the style of William Eggleston, casually iconic, even […]]]>

The first photo of Roe Ethridge’s ‘American Polychronic’, his voluminous new block of a survey of the careers of Mac, depicts a buttery yellow two-door refrigerator covered with papers and photos, in his parents’ suburban Atlanta home. As an introductory image, it’s both spectacularly insignificant and, in the style of William Eggleston, casually iconic, even a little wondrous. It is a style that, since the turn of the new millennium, Ethridge has redefined on his own terms, and with remarkable success in art and commerce. Like so many contemporary photographers (Wolfgang Tillmans, Collier Schorr, Juergen Teller, Cindy Sherman), he does not isolate his editorial from his gallery work, and in “American Polychronic” they are completely mixed. Trying to tell one from the other is both futile and pointless. As two sides of the same career, they inform, ignite, and subvert each other, which brings us back to that refrigerator. Ethridge shot it as part of an assignment for the New York Times Magazine which was never published, but he loved it too much to let it die. He included it in a show at Gavin Brown’s Enterprise, in the summer of 1999, where it was considered a signature image. A year or two later, he appeared in a print ad for a kitchen-related product that never took off. Now, says Ethridge, he sees it as “kind of the key to everything.”

“Refrigerator”, 1999.

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Poseidon DAO meets artist Paulo Renftle https://photobolsillo.com/poseidon-dao-meets-artist-paulo-renftle/ Wed, 09 Nov 2022 08:57:41 +0000 https://photobolsillo.com/poseidon-dao-meets-artist-paulo-renftle/ October 31, Poseidon DAO held a Twitter space with photographer Paulo Renftle, ​​who recently landed on SuperRare with the first works in Life after death series. Unlike previous meetings, the focus was not only on the artist, but also gave space to explain the work of Poseidon DAO. draft white paper and comment on the […]]]>

October 31, Poseidon DAO held a Twitter space with photographer Paulo Renftle, ​​who recently landed on SuperRare with the first works in Life after death series.

Unlike previous meetings, the focus was not only on the artist, but also gave space to explain the work of Poseidon DAO. draft white paper and comment on the open edition that took place on Manifold in the previous hours, which sold out in less than half an hour.

In particular, Poseidon explained how the open edition he launched, and those that will follow, are not just about showcasing talented up-and-coming artists, but also about distributing the tokens that the DAO will issue to the community. Purchasing any of the Poseidon Deploy Collection Open Editions on the primary or secondary market will allow people to receive a free Poseidon DAO token airdrop.

Paulo Bulge

Paolo Renftle, ​​started his photography career at a very young age, then worked with several luxury brands including Armani and Valentino in fashion, Lamborghini for supercars, and many other high-end watch and jewelry brands.

Coming from a family passionate about art (his mother was an artist), he had the opportunity to come into contact with the artistic world from an early age. In his work, he draws inspiration from the photographer Irving Penn in his use of light, while for shadows he draws inspiration from the 17th century artist and printmaker Rembrandt.

After a brief stint as a painter when he was young, Renftle became interested in photography in his early twenties, working in different parts of the world, from Bali to Singapore to Bangkok, eventually returning to Italy, where he established himself in haute couture and luxury photography in general.

Renftle, ​​during the AMA, clarified the difference between his commercial work and his personal work. There is a distinction mainly in the process. When shooting for brands, he always tries to communicate his idea and vision, but very often he is limited by the demands of the clients.

These limits can also be a source of impatience because, at a certain point in your career, when the ideas are clear and the direction is too, you want to build something unique. On the other hand, when shooting for himself, Renftle is able to fully express his ideas, to capture the beauty of his subjects, because, as he himself says, “there is always a need for beauty in life, where beauty means not only what creates the wow effect but more importantly what makes you feel like a kid again.Her personal projects also include creating a short video, Believe in mehit on Foundation in collaboration with Poseidon DAO.

afterlife project

The Life after death The project began with the intention of creating a series of personal works for a book about his 20-year professional career. The photo shoot for the book, which was carried out entirely in Sicily, involved a huge amount of work both on and off the water and focused mainly on finding the best position to get the perfect picture in terms of contrast between the movement of water and the rays of the sun.

The biggest challenge then was to recreate the same conditions of contrast between light and water in the studio, and to do this the photographer used laser effects and a smoke machine. By playing with angles and movements, he was able to achieve photos that capture an almost classic sensuality, without ever blending into vulgar imagery. The first work in the seriespurchased by Poseidon, will be followed by other works that will soon hit SuperRare.


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JKC Gallery “Twosday Talks” Monthly conference of photographic artists scheduled for November 8, 2022 from 6:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. https://photobolsillo.com/jkc-gallery-twosday-talks-monthly-conference-of-photographic-artists-scheduled-for-november-8-2022-from-630-p-m-to-730-p-m/ Sun, 06 Nov 2022 08:24:54 +0000 https://photobolsillo.com/jkc-gallery-twosday-talks-monthly-conference-of-photographic-artists-scheduled-for-november-8-2022-from-630-p-m-to-730-p-m/ Trenton, NJ – The James Kerney Campus (JKC) Gallery at Mercer County Community College at 137 North Broad Street in Trenton is proud to present its upcoming photography presentation “Twosday Talks” on November 8, 2022 from 6:30-7:30 p.m. feature works and presentations by artists Mel Evans and Jackie Neale. The discussions will take place live […]]]>

Trenton, NJ – The James Kerney Campus (JKC) Gallery at Mercer County Community College at 137 North Broad Street in Trenton is proud to present its upcoming photography presentation “Twosday Talks” on November 8, 2022 from 6:30-7:30 p.m. feature works and presentations by artists Mel Evans and Jackie Neale. The discussions will take place live and on the Zoom conference platform. All are invited to register at jkcgallery.online.

“Twosday Talks” is curated by Heather Palecek and Habiyb Shu’Aib and moderated by JKC Gallery Director Professor Michael Chovan-Dalton.

Chovan-Dalton remarked, “This will be our last ‘Twosday Talks’ of the semester and I am pleased to welcome artists Jackie Neale and Mel Evans who will share their works and discuss their personal approaches to artistic expression.

About the artists

Jackie Neale is a Brooklyn and Philadelphia-based artist, photographer, imagery specialist, cinematographer and producer who is inspired by interpersonal relationships and the barrier that disappears/appears once a camera is introduced into the mix. Also an author, Neale focuses on using historical, traditional, digital and experimental processes for multimedia documentary portraiture projects. A professor of photography at Saint Joseph’s University and the New York Film Academy in New York, Neale is known for her social activism work and her chronicling of the immigration experience in the United States and Europe.

Exhibitions of Neale’s photographs have been mounted in galleries and museums across the United States. She has appeared on National Public Radio and in the documentary “Time Zero: The Last Year of Polaroid Film”. Her work has appeared in editorial magazines across the United States, online, and as collateral for the Metropolitan Museum of Art. Neale recently raised funds to self-publish her photo book, “#SubwaySeries.”

For more on Jackie Neale, visit: https://archive.jackiephoto.com/index/G0000u3SJgEuJNBQ and on Instagram and Facebook.

Mel Evans joins “Twosday Talks” with an impressive 40-year history of photojournalism. Taking photographs almost every working day of his life, Evans’ goal is to make every photograph as interesting and artful as the situation allows. Thousands of images of Evans have appeared in newspapers, magazines and websites in the United States and around the world.

Evans retired from The Associated Press in 2017 and continues to take on editorial and business assignments while embarking on new projects that satisfy his own pursuits and creative desires. Currently, Evans is focused on taking a serious approach to alternative and historical processes in large format “trying to learn as much as possible and honor those who came before”.

Evans is a founding member of the Monalog Collective which is a group of photographers who only use historical analog processes.

To learn more about Mel Evans, visit: https://melevans.photoshelter.com/archive.

For more information on registering and participating in person or online, please visit JKCGallery.online.

About “Twosday Talks” at JKC Gallery

The ‘Twosday Talks’ artist talks are an extension of the ‘Third Thursday’ series launched by Heather Palecek and Habiyb Shu’Aib as a platform for artists to showcase their work to Trenton and the regional community. The events quickly reached audiences from New York to Philadelphia. With the introduction of virtual and in-person hybrid exhibitions, JKC Gallery now showcases artists from across the United States and beyond with a global audience.

– – – – – – – –
Located at 137 North Broad Street, Trenton, New Jersey, the JKC Gallery at Mercer County Community College is a gallery of photography and lens-based works by international and regional artists. To learn more about shows and entry requirements, including Zoom links, please visit JKCGallery.online. Please email jkcgallery@mccc.edu for gallery hours and in-person viewing. Anyone interested in learning more about the photography and visual arts programs at Mercer County Community College, please visit https://www.mccc.edu/catalog/photo_afa.shtml to see the list of courses.

Visit the JKC gallery online

Current news

CCMC home page

The final “Twosday Talks” photography presentation of the semester will be held at Mercer County Community College’s James JKC Gallery at 137 North Broad Street in Trenton on November 8, 2022 from 6:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. This month will feature the works Mel Evans and Jackie Neale. The public is invited in person or via the Zoom conference platform. One must reserve. To register, please visit JKCGallery.online or email JKCGallery@mccc.edu. (Poster credit: JKC Gallery, Mel Evans and Jackie Neale.)

blue sky ball Jackie Neale

Brooklyn and Philadelphia-based artist Jackie Neale will discuss his works November 8 at JKC Gallery in Trenton. (Photo credit: “Bullet at the Blue Sky” by Jackie Neale.)

CurvedTreesMelEvans

Mel Evans joins the ‘Twosday Talks’ final photographic presentation and artist talk of the semester at JKC Gallery on November 8, 2022 from 6:30-7:30 p.m. To register, please visit JKCGallery.online or email JKCGallery@mccc.edu. (Photo credit: “Bent Trees by Mel Evans.)

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Texas-based Route Three Productions continues to expand to meet market demands https://photobolsillo.com/texas-based-route-three-productions-continues-to-expand-to-meet-market-demands/ Wed, 02 Nov 2022 21:30:00 +0000 https://photobolsillo.com/texas-based-route-three-productions-continues-to-expand-to-meet-market-demands/ Route Three Productions in Corpus Christi, Texas shows commercial photographers how to make money in a new commercial era. Route Three Productions company logo in Corpus Christi, Texas Corpus Christi, Texas skyline by Route Three Productions in Corpus Christi, Texas Texas-based Route Three Productions continues to expand even as some say photography is increasingly devalued […]]]>

Route Three Productions in Corpus Christi, Texas shows commercial photographers how to make money in a new commercial era.

Route Three Productions company logo in Corpus Christi, Texas

Corpus Christi, Texas skyline by Route Three Productions in Corpus Christi, Texas

Texas-based Route Three Productions continues to expand even as some say photography is increasingly devalued in today’s modern marketplace.

Let me just say that we are finding new ways to help customers make their voices heard in a crowded world,”

— Matt Pierce, Chief Photographer and Creative Director

CORPUS CHRISTI, TEXAS, USA, Nov. 2, 2022 /EINPresswire.com/ — The photography community continues to fear that the value of photo and video content creation is increasingly devalued in today’s photo-driven market. the contents. However, Route Three Productions doesn’t see it that way – in fact, they continue to grow and thrive. In a world where photos and videos are ubiquitous, Route Three Productions has chosen to step up its game by expanding into areas of communication beyond traditional photography, including communications.

“Let me just say that we are finding new ways to help customers make their voices heard in a very crowded world,” says Matt Pierce, Chief Photographer and Creative Director at Route Three Productions. “We saw a need and we are trying to fill it by listening to what our customers tell us.”

Matt mentions recent projects such as patient education videos for hospitals, training videos and materials for private companies and the federal government, making short documentaries for organizations, and pre-planning content. video and photography using market insights that allow their clients to be a step ahead in the eyes of their customers and audiences.

“We like to think we’re making people’s lives better,” says Pierce. “Hospitals and healthcare providers need easily accessible, ready-to-use libraries of patient education videos. These videos should be made by physicians and healthcare providers who know the subject of Our job is to create content around that and support them with photos, blog posts, video content – ​​whatever they need to get their point across.”

Matt said it doesn’t stop at health care.

“Route Three Productions delivers branded video content in places like gas pumps, store shelves, waiting rooms, end caps and even restrooms,” says Pierce. “The pace of change in retail is dramatic, with many more sales going online. At Route Three Productions, we’re helping retailers see exceptionally strong revenue growth and drive a higher percentage of sales from digital channels. in more places than online alone. The digital mandate is here and businesses don’t have time to sit and wait.”

Route Three Productions is even expanding into the travel and hospitality industry as the travel and tourism industry seeks to rebuild itself and the digital market seems to be where the consumer war is won.

“From video-enhanced welcome panels to AI-driven in-room information, we’re empowering consumers with actionable information and enabling vendors to build momentum that delights customers and lowers costs,” Pierce said. “We help our clients explore multiple paths forward and build a digital strategy for the post-pandemic world we’ve all had to adapt to.”

Matt says the creative market is increasingly saturated with service providers and that comes with a stark warning.

“Let’s face it, businesses need compelling content that engages consumers,” Pierce said. “What they don’t need is to find themselves in a world like SEO service providers where there are so many so-called ‘experts’ that it’s confusing who can actually do the job. work and get results and who can’t No one trusts SEO companies more because they make the same promises to you over and over and get little to no results Photo and video content producers can’t afford the market to become something like this – our customers deserve better than this.

But if we’re talking about making a living in photography, then where does Route Three Productions find its customers? Pierce says Route Three Productions attracts customers from across the United States and around the world as they seek affordable solutions to their video content needs.

“We get clients from here in Texas, Louisiana, Tennessee, Florida, Oregon, New York — everywhere, really,” Pierce says. “We find that customers come to us through our website and find us quite a bit on social media, even though we don’t dump a ton of financial marketing there.”

He says marketing for a photographer is very local and even hyperlocal. Matt stresses what he considers to be a very important point: Route Three Productions does not advertise its services in a local market.

“If you google commercial photographers in Corpus Christi, or something like that, I think we come 5-6 down the list,” he said. “But again, in that local market, I’d be competing with people trying to work with other locals, right? We’re not usually in that market, so it didn’t have makes a lot of sense to me throwing a lot of money out the door to fight in an arena that I will probably never get back from.We would much rather save the money and pass those savings on to the customer.

Making a living in photography is undoubtedly getting more and more complicated, but once again, Route Three Productions proves that it can be done by continuing to innovate and improve processes and technology.

“We’re not just sitting around doing things the traditional way,” Pierce said. “We are focused on creating fantastic photography and video while harnessing the power of AI, digital technology and consumer experiences.”

As for the future, what does it look like for Route Three Productions? We asked Mat.

“I have to ask my wife,” he said. “It’s his company and his leadership that really drives all these new and creative things that we do. I just work here. But I would really like us to try to build a bridge with open-wheel racing and that we might be bringing our ideas and philosophy to their sport without those hyper inflated costs. I love open wheel racing and I could definitely see us doing something there, if they are open to it. Now , I give my cards.

But seriously it doesn’t stop there.

“We’re very innovative and idea driven around photo and video,” he said. “Let’s collaborate on ideas.”

Kelly Pierce
Route Three Productions
+1 361-696-5762
write to us here
Visit us on social media:
Facebook
Twitter
Other

Who does photography and video in Corpus Christi, Texas and around the world? We do.

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Brazilians head to the polls for a hotly contested election as the World Surf League signals its intention to tap the precious resources of a developing country for the windfall of the colonial era! https://photobolsillo.com/brazilians-head-to-the-polls-for-a-hotly-contested-election-as-the-world-surf-league-signals-its-intention-to-tap-the-precious-resources-of-a-developing-country-for-the-windfall-of-the-colonial-era/ Sun, 30 Oct 2022 16:16:10 +0000 https://photobolsillo.com/brazilians-head-to-the-polls-for-a-hotly-contested-election-as-the-world-surf-league-signals-its-intention-to-tap-the-precious-resources-of-a-developing-country-for-the-windfall-of-the-colonial-era/ Peel off a shekel or two and help out a surf game legend… It is impossible to overstate the influence of Arty Brewer, the American surf photographer who, among other things, created the legend that surrounds the ssurfer Bunker Spreckels, died at the age of 27 after winning an inheritance of fifty million in six […]]]>

Peel off a shekel or two and help out a surf game legend…

It is impossible to overstate the influence of Arty Brewer, the American surf photographer who, among other things, created the legend that surrounds the ssurfer Bunker Spreckels, died at the age of 27 after winning an inheritance of fifty million in six years.

“Without all those incredible photos of Brewer, we wouldn’t even be talking about Bunker Spreckels,” Warshaw told me a few years ago. “In many ways, Bunker was Art’s muse. He made Art a better photographer, helped bring out the genius.

Wildman Spreckel by Brewer.

Art, who is seventy-one and “considered the sport’s most naturally gifted surf photographer,” owned seventies, eighties, nineties in American surf magazines before split up to do more lucrative commercial work, though his surfing spirit still soared.

Art photo by Martin Potter.

The Surfing Encyclopedia has a nice entry on art,

“Brewer’s size (he once weighed nearly 300 pounds) and his hot temper, meanwhile, further suggested the idea of ​​great, even explosive, creative talent. Sometimes Brewer played on his aggression. Asked to provide a self-portrait for a 1997 portfolio, “that big one-man elephant seal”, as described by surfing journalist Evan Slater, provided a green-tinted face, irregularly bisected, then glued and stapled together, with the handwritten caption: ‘Surf photography constipates me!’ »

But also: “Brewer’s eye for color and framing is unrivaled in the world of surfing, and much of his best work has been done as a portrait painter, when he has absolute control over light, texture and mood.”

Art has been in the intensive care unit at UCLA since July after a liver transplant.

And, this being in the United States, his family is overwhelmed by medical bills. In a GoFoundMe set up for Brewer, Nena Cote writes,

Art recently experienced life-threatening medical issues that have become a significant financial burden and stress on his family. I organized this fundraiser to help pay for medical bills and ongoing care. The bills are exorbitant with his prolonged hospitalization and specialized intensive care… the first bill received exceeds 250K (with insurance!)

A wanted fifty, thirty-two in the bag so far.

Throw a shekel or two here.

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Witches on Bikes back on Saturday | https://photobolsillo.com/witches-on-bikes-back-on-saturday/ Tue, 25 Oct 2022 05:00:00 +0000 https://photobolsillo.com/witches-on-bikes-back-on-saturday/ Swapping their brooms for bicycles, the Witches of Vincennes will soon take off to raise donations for two good causes. Regina Blinn, Vincennes, never dreamed that next Saturday she would lead a coven of more than 150 witches on bicycles turned brooms. She is this year’s organizer and was one of 32 women who walked […]]]>

Swapping their brooms for bicycles, the Witches of Vincennes will soon take off to raise donations for two good causes.

Regina Blinn, Vincennes, never dreamed that next Saturday she would lead a coven of more than 150 witches on bicycles turned brooms.

She is this year’s organizer and was one of 32 women who walked around town dressed as witches just for fun last year.

“Because it was such a hit last year, we decided to do the ride as a fundraiser this year,” Blinn said. “We got quite a few stares when we drove through town last year. Other people were smiling or honking their horns.

“It was just a fun event.”

Proceeds from the Witches’ Walk will be donated to the Bon Samaritain Breast Care Center and the Vincennes Parks and Leisure Department. Local businesses have been contacted to sponsor or donate.

Because October is Breast Cancer Awareness Month, donating to the breast care center just seemed appropriate, Blinn said.

“Everyone knows someone, whether it’s a family member or a friend, who has been struck down by cancer,” she said. “We never know when it might be one of ours. I had a cousin, Matt Bowman, who had breast cancer. We wanted to help the men, women and children in the community.

“It’s a good way to help others, get some exercise and have the opportunity to meet new people.”

Not to cast spells or sow discord, participants are invited to come for a bike ride through the city, dressed as a witch. The Facebook page, Vincennes Witches on Bikes, already has many posts from its members, enthusiastic cyclists who prepared their unique cackles and practiced a “witch dance” to perform after the ride.

“I just can’t wait to get dressed and play dumb,” said Meghan Lafferty of Vincennes. “I’ll probably wear something similar to last year, but I’m doing it very simply since I’m on a bike.

“I do a little black tutu and black leggings with purple socks to help the outfit stand out,” she said.

She, too, is thrilled that this year’s Witches’ Hike will raise funds for a cause close to her heart.

“Having a family member with breast cancer really touched the house,” said. “I was ready to do anything to help.”

Designing costumes and decorating their bikes are just the tip of the iceberg for these ladies. Riders can opt for the classic broom look for their bikes, or they can be “spooky” with “cobwebs,” skeletons, lights and glitter, Blinn said.

Organizers will also award prizes for ‘Oldest Witch’, ‘Best Costume’ and ‘Best Cackle’, among others.

The witches are set to assemble at Gregg Park, with the ride starting promptly at 2 p.m. The ride will be a leisurely seven miles with two group stops along the way.

All witches will be driven by police car all over the city. Some witches will throw sweets to passers-by watching them pass by and other festivities will continue in the open-air shelter when they return.

“Children from the community can come visit the witches, play with us, and have their picture taken with us,” Blinn said. “We will have a photographer and a DJ.”

“We’ll have costumes of all colors,” Blinn said of the witches. “We had a good witch last year who was dressed entirely in white and pink.

“You just don’t know what you’re going to get until everyone shows up that afternoon.”

Witches interested in participating can register for $20 on the day of the event; however, they will not receive a t-shirt.

For those who want to watch, the witches will travel along parts of Washington Avenue, College Avenue, 15th Street and Willow Street. They will also cycle along Main Street to the George Rogers Clark Memorial, then Second Street to Gregg Park.

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