Photography is known for isolating a tiny slice of time by capturing a scene, usually in a split second. Although Susan Goldstein uses her camera to make work as just described, she also uses gelatin silver prints to create the basis for a completely imagined image. She layers steel with glass, transparencies and damaged antique paper, to create these images. The materials Susan uses date from the 1860's and the imaging techniques involved span three centuries. This process allows her to use her hands to create images that are simply the result of her imagination.
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.
Jodi Cobb retraces her groundbreaking career, including the project "The Enigma of Beauty," an exploration through 10 countries on six continents to investigate cultural notions of beauty and the science behind sexual attraction.
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.