This is probably the best of the photomontages I created. These were made with hardware from Kolar that could move the camera in set degrees on the x and y axises. Then software was used to take the many viewpoints that I collected, and with some human thought and feeling, they were combined in patchy […]
Tag: Color Photos
Color photography of New York City
I believe this was (is) at 51st street on the IRT. It is from a black and white negative. The coloring was supplied by the artist (me). How was it done you wonder? I scanned the b&w film negative – and then over the course of a day or two, I added the imagined color […]
Giga print composed of many separate images of Alice Tully Hall. Can be printed up to 120 inches high. One of the most unusual looking concert venues in NYC.
Digital painting from a b&w infrared film negative (Kodak HIE). In other words, colors supplied by Beckerman. This is one of those projects where I pretty much colored each tulip. So I’d say it was half painting, half photograph. These tulips are in the Conservatory Gardens in Central Park.
Painted from b&w medium format negative. I think this was my best attempt at coloring a black and white image. Bit by bit. Down to the strips on the beach chairs.
Photo Location: Park Avenue around 50th street (I think) looking south. Photographed at Dawn.
Photograph Location: 42nd Street. You can photograph the interior so long as you don’t use flash (tho of course lots of people do) and don’t use a tripod. However, you can get a pass for a tripod in the station. I think that Grand Central looks inviting on this snowy day. You can feel […]
Curving gracefully over the neck of the Pond at 59th Street, Gapstow is one of the iconic bridges of Central Park. It is the second bridge on the site. The first, a much more elaborate wood and iron bridge, designed by Jacob Wrey Mould, deteriorated and was replaced in 1896. The bridge offers postcard views […]
Columbus Circle just before downpour. Image is stitched together with 20 separate images (of course stitching is invisible). It means the image can be enlarged tremendously and detail is especially sharp from front to back.
Bethesda Plaza, painted from an infrared photograph. In other words, the colors and effects have been added by the artist.