Wednesday, December 8, 2010

Who's Earl Steinbicker?

You may not have heard of Earl, but you've heard of Richard Avedon.

This is must-read material from the viewpoint of one of Richard Avedon's assistants, Earl Steinbicker:

The Avedon Years from Life's Little Adventures...

Want more? Look at this one:
Assisting Avedon

Wednesday, November 10, 2010

Considering Hiring a Cheap Photographer?

For a good laugh (and a lot of truth):

Click on this link, turn up your volume, and enjoy:

Focus is HARD! by Mark Lutz

Wednesday, November 3, 2010

Crash Course in NOT getting "Screend Out"

This is a long article but CRITICALLY important. We received this from the Professional Resume Writers Association. Read on...

"Screen Out"
By Diane Hudson Burns, CPRW, CEIP, CPCC, CCMC

Career Marketing Techniques

The employee selection process is very much a screen-out process. Recruiters and hiring managers have a plethora of résumés to review to create the short list of candidates to be interviewed. So, at every opportunity, there are screen-out measures throughout the application and selection process.

Side note: This is also true for federal HR specialists and hiring managers. Federal announcements go so far as to clearly indicate to applicants that if they fail to accurately complete any part of an application process they will be disqualified. Which means, a highly qualified and otherwise desirable candidate may be removed from competition
simply because they failed to submit transcripts with an application (screen-out factor).

Screen-out Factors in the Résumé

Since the process from the hiring side is screen-out, HR specialists can easily move through résumés and discard any potential candidates whose résumé does not adequately meet the recruiter’s requirements for an open job order. For example, an employment specialist may shrink a large pile of résumés by screening-out for the following issues:

* Missing a clear objective: If the résumé is missing a clear target, the HR specialist will not spend any time trying to review the résumé in-depth to determine the candidate’s areas of expertise.

* Missing a chronology: Résumés that do not provide an employment chronology raise red flags - the HR specialist may wonder what the candidate is trying to hide.

*Typos and other grammatical and spelling errors. HR specialists tell me that they like clean, well-written résumés - this is also a reflection of how the candidate might perform on the job.

*Gaps in time: If the résumé has gaps in time that are not justified, recruiters may not spend time to contact the candidate to determine the reasons for the gaps in time.

*Missing dates: Lack of dates is a red flag for an HR specialist - again, what is the candidate trying to hide (age, gaps of employment, etc.)?

*Missing education: If the announcement requests a specific degree and the résumé does not indicate the required degree - it is easy for the HR specialist to move on to the next résumé.

*Missing experience: If the resume does not adequately express the number of years of experience required on the recruiter’s job order, then it is out.

*Missing skill sets: If the job order is for a Budget Analyst, and the résumé reads - Program Manager and does not describe budget analyst skills - it will not be a good fit for the job (even though the candidate may have stated “I can do the job”). The same goes for specialized skills like speaking a foreign language or having a specific Credential.

*Missing any required documents: Candidates need to be careful to follow the directions of a job vacancy posting closely and submit required documents, i.e., transcripts, letters of reference, a reference list, a salary history and salary requirements, samples of writing, letter of interest/philosophy, etc. Missing documents can easily disqualify a candidate - a requirement used as a screen-out factor.

Job orders are so very specific, that a generic, one-size-fits-all résumé is pretty much a screen-out. To bypass the screen-out litmus test, candidates who meet directly with HR or hiring managers, perhaps via a networking contact, may have an opportunity to express their skills and experience in person - and get screened-in.

Screen Out Factors in the Interview

*Appearance / Dress for success: Candidates need to dress according to the culture of the company; or very professionally. First impressions are formed in the interviewer’s mind in 30 seconds - and there are no second chances for first impressions.

*Poor body language: Interviewers I speak with tell me they like a candidate who provides eye contact; a candidate who does not provide eye contact is normally out. Interviewers also like solid handshakes - not wimpy handshakes. Irritating hand gestures, standing up and pacing during an interview, or placing feet on the interviewer’s desk are all screen-out factors.

*Being too much of a generalist: Just like a “general” résumé is a screen-out, so too is a ‘generalist’ attitude in the interview. Trying to impress the interviewer with a “jack-of-all-trades / I can do anything” attitude can be an interview killer. Hiring managers want to hire candidates who have professional expertise in a specific industry or functional area.

*Using the cell phone during an interview. It seems obvious, but candidates should be instructed to leave a cell phone in the car or be certain it is off during the interview.

*Barking dogs and screaming children during a phone interview: This scenario leads the interviewer to believe the candidate did not plan the interview time well; and it can make for a challenging interview/conversation.

*Telling personal information or irrelevant information: Interviewers want to learn about a candidate’s professional skills and competencies and how they can function on the job - interviewers do not normally ask about personal information, and some questions are illegal (age, for example - unless the position has an age requirement, i.e., law enforcement professionals).

*Making rude or biased remarks: Disparaging a former boss or company is a quick screen-out for interviewers.

*Describing weaknesses in detail. Candidates need to be careful to describe a weakness, that they can work to improve. If the weakness, however, is angry outbursts, and the applicant was fired from two previous jobs for angry outbursts, then that may not be a good example to use in an interview.

*Not having any weaknesses: One hiring manager that I spoke with said he asked a senior level candidate what her weakness was, and she replied, “I don’t have any weaknesses.” He said, “That pretty much ended the interview she’s out.”

*Not being a team player: Much of the interview is for the hiring manager to determine if the candidate is a team player - will the candidate fit in on the team and help the supervisor, department, and company be successful? So, a hiring manager told me that he asked a candidate who was being considered for a supervisory role, “Do you prefer to work alone or on a team?” The candidate replied, “If I had it my way, I would work alone in a corner, and never talk to anyone.” He’s out.

*Introducing the discussion of salary and benefits during the interview or before an offer is presented: Asking for money sends the message that the candidate is motivated for personal reasons - salary and benefits - as opposed to being motivated to see the company succeed.

*Not asking questions of the interviewer: Interviewers want candidates to ask questions - they want to know that candidates have an interest in the position and the company. Candidates may ask questions about what skills the employer wants the person in the job to have to be successful, or perhaps, questions about what initial challenges the candidate will tackle when he/she first joins the company. Other questions may be introduced as the interviewer
describes the position and the company in more detail. The wrong questions to ask, include, “Tell me about your mission.” Job candidates should do their due diligence and research the company in advance of the interview. Interview questions can be tough to answer - and can range from “What is your favorite flavor of ice cream?” - to - “When I call your current boss, what will he say about you?” - to - “Why are you interested in working for us?” - to - “Tell me why you are the best person for this job?” - and so on.


With recruiters receiving hundreds and sometimes even thousands of résumés for job openings, they are busy screening-out at every turn.

Candidates need to focus on screening themselves in, through the résumé and interview process, and carefully evaluate their résumé and interviewing skills.

Friday, October 15, 2010

FREE EVENT! Still to Motion

The Dallas Chapter of the American Society of Media Photographers (ASMP) proudly presents a lecture and presentation titled “Still to Motion”, sponsored by the ASMP Foundation.

The talk will be held Thursday, November 4, 2010 from 7:00-9:00pm. Doors open at 6:30pm. Location: Angelika Film Center Theater, 5321 East Mockingbird Ln, Dallas, TX 75206.

Still to Motion is a presentation about the transition from still photography to video format. Speakers Jonathan Chapman and Stewart Cohen will present and discuss their work as well as give insight about changes, challenges and advancements photographers face in the industry. A Q&A will wrap up the discussion. The event is moderated by Leslie White, Director of Photography from the Dallas Morning News.

Jonathan Chapman is a Minneapolis based photographer and director specializes in people and places for advertising, corporate and editorial clients. He embodies a fresh approach creatively and visually, tapping his photojournalistic roots for both still and motion based projects. Since the advent of HDDSLR cameras, and their capabilities, Jonathan has enthusiastically embraced their presence and potential for application in his commercial work. Recent clients who have brought Jonathan in for combined still + video based projects include: McDonald's, Sprint, AARP, United Health Care and Boeing.

Stewart Cohen is a Dallas based advertising photographer and commercial film director is the winner of over fifty prestigious industry awards and numerous other honors. His work has appeared in every major advertising and photography publication and has been exhibited in museums, galleries and corporate art collections across the country. Cohen’s work has graced the cover and he has been profiled in Communication Arts and Photographer’s Forum. Adweek selected him as Photographer of the Year. His many clients for print, advertising and commercials include MasterCard, Fender, NFL, Amstel Light and Bank of America.

Leslie White has been Director of Photography at The Dallas Morning News since September 2006. As photo director, Leslie led the department's transition from a strict still image newspaper environment to its increased emphasis on video, multimedia and multi-platform content creation. She hails from New Orleans and worked as a staff photographer at the Times-Picayune before joining TDMN.

Dallas Chapter - American Society of Media Photographers

The Dallas Chapter is one of 40 chapters nationwide of the American Society of Media Photographers, a trade organization that promotes photographers’ rights, educates photographers in better business practices, and produces business publications for photographers. It was founded in 1944 by a handful of the world’s leading photojournalists and is recognized internationally for its leadership role. Photographers helping photographers since 1944.
For more information, or to join, visit:

Tuesday, August 17, 2010

Voice Your Opinion

Mark your calendars for Monday, August 23 at 11:30am in the Chef's Gallery. Clients and employers alike want photographers who can use their noggins, and this is the event to prepare for that...

Monday, July 26, 2010

You Have the Right to Remain Silent...

This morning, an article ran in The Washington Post addressing civil liberties associated with our right to take photographs in public places. Click HERE for the full article.

Essentially, law enforcement will often disallow citizens to take photos or demand to see photos, and this is often a violation of the citizens' rights.

To combat the practice of harassing photographers (amateur and professional) for taking photographs, a group of photogs are collecting photographs that resulted in police detention, arrest, or (mostly) questioning, and they have posted them HERE - in a Flickr account hosted by the Admin Group "DC Photo Rights."

Thursday, June 10, 2010

Mark Your Calendars...

Bolt Productions is proud to host the June ASMP event sponsored by Profoto

When? Wednesday June 16, 6 - 9pm

Where? Bolt Productions, 1346 Chemical, Dallas, TX 75207

Learn how to create unique images, possible only with Pro-8a Air and Mamiya Digital. There will be a working studio and unique shooting situations to challeng your skills. Be sure to bring your camera!

Wednesday, May 12, 2010


Click to enlarge...

Wednesday, May 5, 2010


TONIGHT!! ASMP Presents...

Copyright Registration Workshop Our free Copyright Registration Workshop is Wednesday night at SMU. Participants must register through ASMP as well as register with the Copyright Office. This event is open to members and non-members. All are welcome!

Click HERE to register.

Click HERE to set up an account with the US Copyright Office.

This free workshop will guide you through the process of registering your images with the Copyright Office. We will have door prizes!

Wednesday, May 5, 20107:00pm to 9:00pmDoors open at 6:30pm

O'Donnell Hall (RM 2130)Owen Art CenterMeadow School of the Arts Southern Methodist University6101 North Bishop BlvdDallas, TX 75205

Attendees should park in Meadows Museum Parking Garage (60 on map). Our event takes place in number 17 on map. Some SMU parking garages are paid parking only.


Tuesday, April 20, 2010

Reminder: Free Workshop!

ASMP is offering a two-hour free workshop on registering your images with the copyright office.
The workshop is open to ASMP members and non-members. The workshop will outline step-by-step the ASMP Best Practices for Registering Your Photographs and each participant will set up a template to make future image registration easy. This workshop is presented by ASMP Director, Kate Baldwin.

Prior to the workshop, go to and set up an online account with the Copyright Office. Participants need to bring a laptop andt heir eCO username and password to the workshop.

This workshop is part of ASMP’s Registration ©ounts initiative.

Workshop Topics:

* The importance of copyright registration * Common mistakes * Step by step guide to online registration


When: Wednesday, May 5, 20107:00 PM to 9:00 PM Doors open half an hour earlier.
Where: SMU’s Meadows School of the Arts, O’Donnel auditorium
Dallas, TX
This event is FREE, but please Sign Up to ensure a seat.

Currently, the site does not clearly state how to register. For now email Melody to ask questions/register: Melody Hamilton

Monday, April 19, 2010

Great Advice for Students and Grads

10 Job-Search Mistakes of New College Grads
People entering the job market (and all job seekers) should avoid these common errors.
by Charles Purdy, Yahoo! HotJobs

Although this year's college graduates are facing a tough job market (and the smart ones are facing it now, rather than waiting until after graduation), they have an advantage over other job seekers, according to Andy Chan, vice president of career development at Wake Forest University: they are among the age group most likely to be hired in coming months.

"Organizations are very interested in hiring young people because they have a lot of energy and are willing to do whatever it takes to get the job done," Chan says.
But no matter how well-positioned these young people are, they--and all job seekers--will have a better chance of success if they avoid these common job-hunting mistakes of new college grads:

1. Not being proactive enough: Emily Bennington, the author of "Effective Immediately: How to Fit In, Stand Out, and Move Up at Your First Real Job," says, "This isn't the time to sit back and be casual in your approach. Create a hit list of five to ten target companies, and really utilize your network to locate an 'in' at each."

2. Relying solely on the Internet: In a recent Yahoo! HotJobs poll, 57% of respondents said networking was a factor in landing their current or most recent job. Brad Karsh, president of JobBound, says, "When thousands of candidates are applying to the same jobs online and posting their resume to the same job boards, candidates need to stand out by making connections and networking their way into a company." Job boards are an important tool, but Karsh says new grads also need to focus energy on networking.

3. Not creating wide networks: Career expert Liz Ryan agrees: "Use your parents', grandparents', and friends' networks to help you in your post-graduation job search," she says. "Don't be shy--reach out to any long-ago Scoutmaster, choir director, or babysitting or leaf-raking boss. ... There's no statute of limitations on networking." (Read more Yahoo! HotJobs articles about effective networking.)

4. Not creating customized resumes: Ryan says, "Don't send out any resumes that simply list your courses, the degree you've earned, and your part-time and summer jobs--use this opportunity to make a stronger statement about what you want to do with your adult life." And according to Jay Block, the author of "101 Best Ways to Land a Job in Troubled Times," younger job seekers often haven't thought about what they have to offer an employer (as opposed to what they want to get from one). With this mindset, they create resumes that are "boring biographies" instead of effective marketing tools. (Read more Yahoo! HotJobs articles about crafting better resumes.)

5. Misusing the Internet: Tory Johnson, CEO of Women For Hire and the author of "Fired to Hired," says, "New grads don't use LinkedIn--it's not sexy like Facebook or Twitter. But it's the best resource for getting names and building a professional identity. Don't overlook it."

6. Failing to follow up: Johnson says, "It's not enough to send resumes and pray the phone rings." She cautions that job seekers can't expect a resume to be discovered in that "big black online hole." "Hustle to follow up," she says.

7. Setting expectations too high: Johnson says new graduates too often focus on looking for the perfect job, instead of a first job: "Especially in this economy, the first job should be about finding a position where you'll learn a great deal, you'll be super busy, and you'll be surrounded by lots of people."

8. Appearing unprofessional: Make sure you're ready for employers' scrutiny, says Tim McIntyre, president and CEO of The Executive Search Group. That means you should "sanitize your MySpace page--right now. It will be checked," he says. He notes that many college students will need to change off-color voicemail greetings. Ryan adds, "Don't assume that Facebook's privacy settings will keep your youthful antics away from curious eyes. Rid your profile page of any photos of the 'three Bs' (beer, bongs, and bikinis)."

9. Not taking the job interview seriously: Even when you're applying for an unpaid internship, you need to adhere to common standards of professionalism. McIntyre says those standards include demonstrating you've done your research on the company and dressing appropriately. Block adds that new grads are often unprepared for tough (but standard) interview questions, such as "Where do you see yourself in three years?" and "What are your weaknesses?" (Read more Yahoo! HotJobs articles about effective interview tactics.)

10. Not using the college's career office: "A career office can help [students] identify networking contacts, learn important job-search skills, and significantly improve their resume and cover letter," says Wake Forest University's Chan. Ryan agrees, but adds that this is just a first step. The career office's job is to "to prepare you for your job search, not to conduct it for you," she says. "Use LinkedIn, reach out to everyone you can, and begin researching employers who'd be likely targets for your job-search."

Thursday, April 8, 2010

Career Services Week - April 19 to 22

Plan to attend! These topics are relevant to you.
Click on the image to enlarge:

Wednesday, April 7, 2010


Attend the Stewart Cohen book signing tomorrow!
Click on the information below:

Thursday, April 1, 2010

Mark this date on your calendars...

The Dallas ASMP and the Dallas Ad League are hosting a joint happy hour on Thursday, April 29 from 5:00pm to 7:00pm at Margarita Ranch in Mockingbird Station.

Under 21? No problem! Margarita Ranch is a restaurant, so belly-up to the bar and order a Sprite - AND MAKE SOME NEW CONNECTIONS!

Tip: Pull together a group of 2 or 3, and set a goal for yourselves to meet 2 new contacts each. Then, share your leads, and follow up with your new contacts.

Sunday, March 28, 2010


ASMP is offering a two-hour free workshop on registering your images with the copyright office.

The workshop is open to ASMP members and non-members.

The workshop will outline step-by-step the ASMP Best Practices for Registering Your
Photographs and each participant will set up a template to make future
image registration easy. This workshop is presented by ASMP Director,
Kate Baldwin.

Prior to the workshop, go to and set up an online account
with the Copyright Office.

Participants need to bring a laptop and their eCO username and password to the workshop.

This workshop is part of ASMP’s Registration ©ounts initiative. For more information, go here.
Workshop Topics:

* The importance of copyright registration
* Common mistakes
* Step by step guide to online registration


Wednesday, May 5, 2010
7:00 PM to 9:00 PM
Doors open half an hour earlier.

SMU’s Meadows School of the Arts, O’Donnel auditorium
Dallas, TX

This event is FREE, but please Sign Up to ensure a seat.
Pre-registration is required to be eligible for door prizes.

Thursday, March 25, 2010


Congratulations to the first graduates of our Associate of Applied Science in Photography program:

Chris Fries
Roderick Pena

If you would like to share your favorite memory or photo of these two guys, I'll be THRILLED to post them here. Just email me:

Thursday, March 18, 2010

Listen Up, People!

The Art Institutes and The Creative Group have teamed up to create meaningful contnt and relationships that will positively benefit the students of The Art Institutes nationwide.

The podcast series was designed with you in mind by The Art Institutes and The Career Blueprint Podcasts give you smart, insightful information from those in the know. Why not invest five minutes in yourself and your career? You're worth it!

Click the link below to hear Megan Slabinski, District President of The Creative Group give practical tips on finding early career jobs and internships that are the right fit for you.

Groundfloor Opportunities: Doorways to the Future

Monday, March 8, 2010

On Tuesday, March 2, we hosted an opening reception for our student photography exhibit.

Several industry pros were generous enough to contribute their time and serve as evaluators. Together, they picked "Best of Show."

Judges included (pictured left to right below) Todd Johnson - Managing Editor of D Magazine, James Bland, Philip Bower - lead Photographer and Studio Manager at Fossil, Courtney Perry -staff photographer at The Dallas Morning News, and Jason Janik. Not pictured, Alex Flores (Art Institute of Dallas Alum) - Art Director at The Dallas Observer.

Best of Show winning photographer, Samantha Whited, is pictured below with two of the judges, Philip Bower and Jason Janik.

The Student Photography Exhibit is in the Pegasus Gallery at The Art Institute of Dalas February 23 – April 1, 2010. The exhibit is free and open to the public!

Friday, February 19, 2010

Hello, Olympics!

Texas Photographer Erich Schlegel has photographed the Olympic Games ten times. Now living in Austin, Texas, Erich was a Senior Staff Photographer at The Dallas Morning News for more than 20 years (even working as the Austin photographer for The DMN).

Check out Erich Schlegel's Olympic Blog HERE.

Thursday, February 11, 2010

Dedication of Freeman Studio - Message from Victoria Clary

Hello, Photo Students (from The Art Institute of Dallas)-
On Tuesday, February 23rd we will have a ceremony dedicating the photography studio to Charlie Freeman. It will be named as Freeman Studio.

If you have taken photos of Charlie, we would like to display them in the studio for the ceremony.
There will be a box in the studio where you may drop off your prints. They will not be returned. They will be presented to Charlie’s wife, Sandra Freeman.

Please do not send me digital files. If you need printouts, you may take your files to the Print Lab on the 3rd floor. They will make prints of 2 images per student (8.5x11 size) if they are images of Charlie to be used for the purpose of the dedication ceremony.

I hope we will have many photos to display and to give to Mrs. Freeman, so please spread the word—forward this email if you can because I don’t have everyone’s email addresses!

Thank you,

Friday, February 5, 2010

Work Hard. Be Nice....

Work Hard. Be Nice. Just one of the take-aways from last night's "North Texas Women in Photography" event presented by The American Society of Media Photographers Dallas Chapter and sponsored by The Art Institute of Dallas...

Guests grabbed information from The Art Institute and ASMP before settlig in for a captivating presentation:

The event kicks off with an intro from Hillsman Jackson, ASMP Dallas President and member of The Art Institute of Dallas Professional Advisory Committee for Photography:

Featured Speakers were Cheryl Diaz Meyer (Pulitzer Prize winner), Allison V. Smith, Jean Ann Bybee, and Susan Kae Grant.

Speaker Allison V. Smith pictured her with Chris Haney and Chris Fries (students from The Art Institute of Dallas):

Tuesday, February 2, 2010

Jennifer LaFond is an agent and the owner of JLa Creative Management.
We asked Jenn a few questions about her background and the local industry. Here's what she had to say:

Give us some background on how you broke into the industry:
While I was at University I started my major in photography focused on being a commercial photographer (my dream) but came to find that I was not as scientifically minded as needed, so I changed my focus to art director. After graduation I worked as an art director at a large ad agency for a couple years, then was seeking a change and secured a position as a talent agent at a Model and Talent agency. While working as an agent, I was approached by a commercial photographer to represent their work and so began my business, the perfect career mix of creative, photography and business.

What does a-day-in-the-life of a Photography/Artist Rep look like?
New Business, New Business, all day everyday plus bookings, client management and coordinating the crews for shoots.

What is your opinion about the Dallas scene as it relates to opportunities for photographers?
We have a great market for photography; all levels of photographers can find opportunities to shoot. From advertising, fashion, corporate, editorial, portraiture and fine art. It's all here!

How important is networking and relationships, and how do you stay visible?
You have to network and build relationships; referrals from clients are the mainstay of the business. To stay visible you have to create marketing vehicles to keep fresh images in front of your current or potential clients to stay top of mind. The digital age has really made this aspect much more streamlined.

What is the #1 piece of advice you would give to a photographer about how to market himself/herself?
Find your vision, style and focus. Then spend time and money marketing your work. You have to invest in your business to get a return.

Who needs a Photographer Rep (i.e. what does your ideal photog "look" like)?
Someone who has at least 5 years of photo assisting experience with reputable photographers, has started to shoot solo to gain clients and a strong portfolio plus all the technical knowledge to back up all of the above.

How do the photographers whom you rep find Photo Assistants?
Photographers typically have a network of 1st assistants which they feel comfortable working with and then they also will take on 2nd or 3rd assistants with less experience as well. If you want to assist you need find the photographer that shoots the style/specialization you like and contact them multiple times. They will respond at sometime with a truthful YES or NO. Recently I have noticed that there are agencies that manage photo assistants as well.

How do you decide whether to take on a new Photographer? What is the criteria?
Well there is no equation for the perfect photographer. Specific traits I look for are: professionalism, creative vision, passion for photography, commitment, lifestyle, technical understanding, onset manner and consistent drive to shoot better work.

Who has been a real DREAM to work with (can be a client, your subjects, photographer, PA, etc.) and why?
My DREAM client to date is a luxury magazine, they allow us to be very creative and our stylist gets to call in the most exciting luxury goods. I never miss these shoots because our clients are so awesome and fun!

If someone wants to break into the industry as a stylist or photog, what is the best advice you could give?
Develop new shots and build your book. Then contact working photographers in your market and ask them if you can work on a project for them as an assistant so you can learn. The key to breaking into this business is working hard and listening.

So, as a Photo Rep, you're sort of like the "Jerry Maquire" for photography.
Have you ever yelled "Help ME help YOU" at one of your photographers?
Not exactly, but once we have the "HELP ME HELP YOU" talk they have one chance to shape up or they will be dropped. To be honest there are too many great photographers out there and if the current one is having issues which can not be resolved, then I move on. I do not have time for photographers that need baby sitting, they know their business and they have to make it happen for themselves.

Along the same line, if you could say, "You complete me" to any photographer, living or dead, who would it be and why?
Not really a person. For me, what "completes me" is seeing a project start as a simple line drawing on a white piece of paper come alive on set and in camera. When I see the final piece used in print, online or TV I feel complete.

Jenn LaFond:

Friday, January 22, 2010

FREE* February 4 Event - North Texas Women in Photography

*NOTE: This event is FREE for students of The Art Institute of Dallas, but you MUST be able to show your student ID on the night of the event!
The Art Institute of Dallas is an event sponsor!

ASMP North Texas Women in Photography:
At The Women's Museum Dallas Fair Park
Featured Speakers;

JEAN ANN BYBEE, commercial
CHERYL DIAZ MEYER, photojournalism
ALLISON V SMITH, editorial

When: Thursday February 4 (6pm social, 7pm presentation).
Where: The Women's Museum 3800 Parry Avenue Dallas, TX 75226 214.915.0860

Members and non-members are welcome. Admission is free for ASMP members and $10 for non-members. $5 for students. Cash or check only..

Tuesday, January 12, 2010

Can't Miss Event...

Click on the image below for information about an upcoming (January 21) event sponsored by Profoto:

Friday, January 8, 2010

Thanks for the Copyright Info!

Dear Columbia Law School,
Thank for creating

As a photographer, I know how important copyright management is, and has helped me understand my rights and responsibilities.

I believe that all photographers should check it out!