Archinect - News 2014-09-30T20:14:34-04:00 http://archinect.com/news/article/95654924/wide-lens-scott-frances-talks-post-production-and-retouching Wide Lens: Scott Frances talks post-production and retouching Amelia Taylor-Hochberg 2014-03-17T13:24:00-04:00 >2014-03-25T21:03:04-04:00 <img src="http://cdn.archinect.net/images/514x/9n/9ngjy94jki0krz29.jpg" width="514" height="368" border="0" title="" alt="" /><p>For this month's <strong>Wide Lens</strong>, a column that investigates the relationship between architect and photographer, <a href="http://photographyandarchitecture.com/" rel="nofollow" target="_blank">Photography &amp; Architecture</a> editor <a href="http://juliegrahame.com/" rel="nofollow" target="_blank">Julie Grahame</a> shares some insight from her interview with architectural photographer, <a href="http://scottfrances.com" rel="nofollow" target="_blank">Scott Frances</a>.</p><p><em>Julie Grahame</em>:</p><p>Post Production and Retouching of Architectural Imagery</p><p>Master architectural photographer Scott Frances has been in the industry for more than 25 years. He assisted Ezra Stoller in the 1980s, and was introduced by him to Richard Meier in 1988. Meier recalls the meeting in his preface to Frances' book, "MonoVisioN," saying "From my first encounter with Scott I was able to sense a particularly sensitive response to experiencing architecture in his work, and we started a good relationship that extends from the Grotta Residence all the way to my most recent residential project in Brooklyn, New York."</p><p>Frances is also a partner in New York's high-end <a href="http://housetribeca.com/" rel="nofollow" target="_blank">House Tribeca</a> photo retouching house. Who better, then, to give us some thoughts on post-p...</p> http://archinect.com/news/article/93807273/wide-lens-a-new-column-on-architectural-photography "Wide Lens": A new column on architectural photography Amelia Taylor-Hochberg 2014-02-18T17:40:00-05:00 >2014-02-24T22:00:30-05:00 <img src="http://cdn.archinect.net/images/514x/yg/ygbo7ypcwi6ils4l.jpg" width="514" height="331" border="0" title="" alt="" /><p><a href="http://photographyandarchitecture.com/" rel="nofollow" target="_blank">Photography &amp; Architecture</a> makes the work of architectural photographers more transparent, offering information and resources on what the industry and its professionals are like. More than ever, the reputation of an architect rests upon images of their built work, but the professional relationship between architect and photographer isn&rsquo;t always clear.</p><p>To help bridge that gap, Archinect presents <strong>Wide Lens</strong>, a monthly column from P&amp;A editor, <a href="http://juliegrahame.com/" rel="nofollow" target="_blank">Julie Grahame</a>.</p><p>For the inaugural issue, Julie shared with us an interview with architectural photographer <a href="http://www.feinknopf.com/" rel="nofollow" target="_blank">Brad Feinknopf</a>.</p><p><img title="" alt="" src="http://cdn.archinect.net/images/514x/ql/qlaznh97qbewnkzb.jpg"></p><p><em>Julie Grahame:</em></p><p>Our colleague Brittain Stone spoke with Brad Feinknopf, a seasoned architectural photographer based in Columbus, Ohio, so that he could relay the way that he helps architects defray the upfront cost of a multi-day, high-end architectural shoot. But first, a little about Brad. His father and grandfather were both architects, and he&rsquo;s been photographing architecture professionally for over 25 years. Prior to that he ass...</p>