London-based Christie Goodwin gets interviewed for a sprawling, six-part music documentary called "ICON: Music Through the Lens." Featureing musicians, journalists, and photographers, the film examines the cultural impact of music photography. Christie appears in five of the six episodes.
In an effort to get vulnerable small businesses more federal aid money, the Biden administration is changing the rules for the Paycheck Protection Program. One of the main differences is that sole proprietors — i.e., freelance photographers — are now eligible for loans even if they don’t turn a profit.
Photographers make a living through their image creation skills and visual storytelling chops, but the most well-rounded creatives are also accomplished wordsmiths. Be it through personal blogging, social media posting, or anything related to contacting clients, photographers need to be competent writers to best promote their work.
Before heading to Scotland, Sweden-based Chandler Borries asked outdoor gear brand Arc’teryx if he could photograph some of their new cold weather gear for company’s website and social media platforms. A longtime client of Chandler’s, Arc’teryx said yes, and the photographer went to work.
NYC-based Karen and Francis Hills talk about their ongoing portraiture work for residential realty agency Brown Harris Stevens. The pair have had BHS as a client for nearly 10 years, and continue to provide the company with headshots for their agents that get uploaded to the website.
Cleveland-based Angelo Merendino reconnects with Cleveland Magazine to photograph his fourth “Most Interesting People” cover for the publication. Instead of shooting the honored guests at a party thrown by CM — as is tradition — Angelo photographed each MIP at his studio.
South Carolinian Bobby Altman heads to Primland Resort in Virginia to get imagery of the property and the variety of activities it offers. The work can be found on the resort’s website as well as their social media pages and print marketing materials.
Montana-based Andy Kemmis works with Behavioral Health Alliance of Montana to meet and photograph citizens who have been negatively affected by the state’s budget cuts to health services. The imagery will be shown to legislators in an effort to get more state funding for such services.