Evolve as a professional photographer without sacrificing your personal vision.
There are no available registration dates at this time.
In this unique workshop, Stephen Wilkes- world renowned for his fine art, large format, large scale and commercial photography- will share what he’s learned about moving from commercial and editorial work to to fine artist, all while shooting from the heart, and how his unique vision has propelled him into the ranks of today’s most successful photographers.
He will talk about how his subtextual use of narrative helps him to “find his picture.” He will share how his personal work has led to many commercial and editorial assignments that have not required him to forfeit his own creative vision.
This workshop will explore the ideas and practice of making images from the heart while bringing a fresh and unique perspective to your client.
This is a shooting class and will include group outings with models and demonstrations on how to get the very best from your subjects as well as independent pursuit of images for critique and review in a class setting.
All photo credit © Stephen Wilkes
Instructor: Stephen Wilkes
Stephen Wilkes has been widely recognized for his fine art and commercial photography. Wilkes has won numerous awards and honors, and continues to exhibit his work in both galleries and museums. Wilkes shoots editorial for major publications as well advertising campaigns for many of the country's foremost, agencies and corporations. Wilkes is represented by Bryce Wolkowitz in New York and Peter Fetterman Gallery, Los Angeles. In 1999 Wilkes completed a personal project photographing the south side of Ellis Island: the ruined landscape of the infectious disease and psychiatric hospital wings, where children and adults alike were detained before they could enter America. Wilkes’ newest body of work is titled, Day to Night™. Wilkes photographs from a fixed camera angle continuously for up to 15 hours, throughout the “Day to Night”™. A select group of images are then digitally blended into one photograph, capturing the changing of time in a single frame.