This project was inspired by the following question: What was it like the night before you planned to kill the President of the United States? Though the murder of John Kennedy was a monstrous act, the killer(s) was a human being. This triptych is now part of the collection of the Sixth Floor Museum. The 32×42 inch images ask the viewer to study the scene and imagine what goes through the assassin’s mind.
After trying to visit Yosemite this summer, and turning back because of the crowds, we returned in January, two days after the government reopened. The park was deserted.
West Dallas is changing! While some areas are gentrifying, a major new artists’ movement is taking over other areas. A key component is Fabrication Yard, a giant canvas for street art. It is to Dallas what Bushwick is to Brooklyn’s graffiti artists. The deserted industrial buildings are located on Fabrication Street along with Erin Cluley Gallery and a new sculpture park. Check it out!
Went to Asheville last month, staying at a fabulous rental, the Sinclair, right downtown steps from bars, restaurants, and galleries. Asheville seems like a mini-Austin, with much less traffic. It’s known as Beer City USA due to it’s concentration of brew pubs like Wicked Weed. It is also home to the Biltmore Estate, America’s largest house, has a significant artist population, and is a gateway to the Blue Ridge Mountains.
May set records for rainfall in Dallas and turned the Trinity River from the ditch that it usually is into a broad torrent. This sent every photographer in Dallas scrambling to get a shot. Here’s my take.
Bill Underwood and I recently headed to a car graveyard north of Denton. It was a photographer’s paradise, a target rich environment.
Bill Underwood and I wandered the streets of Deep Ellum Saturday morning, long before the locals crawled out of their beds. The morning sun made for some interesting contrasts.