Born in 1982 in Budapest, Hungary, Sarolta Ban is originally a jewelery designer. She later discovered digital photo manipulation and it became her passion and main activity. She likes using ordinary elements and by combining them, she can give them various stories and personalities. She hopes that the meanings of her pictures are never too limited, are open in some way, and that each viewer can transform them into a personal aspect.
Stanley Smith has exhibited his work widely in galleries and museums all over the United States, most recently in the 2008 exhibition Smoke and Mirrors at the Seattle Art Museum and in 2009 at the University Art Gallery at Cal Poly in San Luis Obispo.
As a former advertising photographer, and one of the first users of numerical assembly in photography, Jean-François Rauzier created the concept of “hyperphoto,” a term that essentially means putting together many high resolution images into a collage.
Bonny Pierce Lhotka has made a name for herself by printing her compelling work on extraordinary surfaces, from glass to acrylic to aluminum, and even on more experimental surfaces such as drywall, bamboo and rusty tin.