There are no available registration dates at this time.
NOTE: This class will be held in an online format using the Zoom platform.
Class meets Oct 17th, Oct 24th, Oct 31st, Nov 14th, Nov 21st – 1pm-4:30pm EST
This course is part of our Young Artist program, Open to all high school-aged students
Let’s talk pictures! And I do mean your pictures. Looking for inspiration, direction, or a community to share your pictures with? This is your week to create new images, receive personal and meaningful feedback on your pictures in a group setting, and develop an understanding of your images.
Join Deanna (DM) over the course of five weeks with afternoons filled with group review and critique of the previous day’s assignment along with discussion of various styles/genres of photography. Short visual lectures will be used to explore photographic language and the prompt for the next assignment. The weeks will provide the opportunity for students to make new images with the tools of their choice (dedicated camera or phone).
Students will need a solid internet connection to attend class through Zoom with video and audio capacity, as well as basic computer skills, access to software to process their images, and the ability to upload them to a designated space for the instructor to share within the classroom.
Class meets on Zoom 1-4:30 pm EST.
Five Sessions: Oct 17th, Oct 24th, Oct 31st, Nov 14th, Nov 21st 2020
The Week of Nov 7th is off, however Deanna will be scheduling 1:1 meetings with each student
Header Image: ©Deanna Witman
Past Student Work:
(Left to Right ©Josi Palmer x 3, ©Leila Rose x 5)
Instructor: Deanna Witman
Deanna Witman is an award-winning artist-educator exhibiting nationally and internationally. She is an Assistant Professor at Unity College and an instructor at Maine Media. She is Managing Editor of Hawk & Handsaw-The Journal of Creative Sustainability, Unity College’s literary and visual arts journal. Deanna has received numerous grants including The John Anson Kittredge Fund and The Kindling Fund (a re-grantor for The Warhol Foundation) For more than a decade, she has been making photographs without a lens, evolving project by project to the sum of a lensless practice.