Honour Plants. Honour Hiers Stewart's plant connections - PLANT CURATOR. I am a large format film photographer combining the use of 4×5″ transparency film with botanical specimen.
I use a 1960’s Tachihara camera made of cherry wood. The camera, much like my collection of plants, is all deliberate, a slow and contemplative process, but in the end a rewarding and tangible result. I am creating a contemporary herbarium with film and hope to create an interest for others to nurture their own native plant species so that they will be here tomorrow. My process is very deliberate-quiet and meditative with lots of observing in nature. I am always curious; walking, sitting, weeding, nurturing, planting, collecting, considering what is growing, and then I photograph the specimen gathered. Being the youngest child, I grew up observing others.
I live in Asheville, North Carolina at 2500 elevation- gorgeous mountains and a beautiful temperate forest with lots of native and non native plants. Contemporary photography – ferns 2. Contemporary photography – ferns 2 Posted on Updated on Hi I’m Megan Jones current student, I previously posted about a project where I was granted access to photograph a section of the extensive herbarium collection at the museum.
Contemporary photography – ferns 1. Contemporary photography – ferns 1 Posted on Updated on My name is Megan Jones I’m a university student studying contemporary photography.
My current project was inspired by the Herbarium section at the museum I was lucky enough to go behind the scenes looking at the huge collections they have stored there. Remarkable Photos Capture the Light That Plants Emit. The plants in Craig Burrows’ photos look like something plucked from an alien planet, sprouting wild shades of violet, pink and green.
But the plants, and the colors are real. It’s the result of a cool trick of nature. All plants reflect light. Leaves reflect green, and flowers reflect red, or yellow, or whatever. But plants also fluoresce, which means when they reflect ultraviolet light, they emit longer wavelengths visible to the human eye. ART 1085 Introduction to Photography - Introduction / Home. Plant Image Analysis - PIC Week. Plant image analysis is a growing field in the plant community.
From the cell level to the canopy, many tools were developed in the last few years, most of which are referenced on the plant-image-analysis.org website. These tools helped analysing thousands of images, leading to many publications. Page 1, Edibles, Slideshow - Scanner Photography, By Ellen Hoverkamp - Scanner Photography By Ellen Hoverkamp. Haunting flowers: The eerily beautiful California botanical art of J.W. Fike. For his recent series of botanical photographs, Phoenix artist Jimmy Fike often foraged in alleys, ditches and empty lots to find his specimens — all edible.
“I’m really trying to find the balance between scientific imaging and something more mystical, like a vision a shaman would have about what plant is edible or medicinal,” Fike said. Seeing Seeds Up Close. Natures Beloved Son – rediscovering John Muir’s botanical legacy » Botanics Stories. A new exhibition, Natures Beloved Son, featuring the herbarium and words of pioneering conservationist John Muir, opened recently in the John Hope Gateway.
The plants featured were found in herbaria across the USA and Canada and they are the actual specimens collected by Muir on his travels in America. These have been curated by Bonnie Gisel and digitally reworked by Stephen Joseph to bring them back to their pristine condition. Mi Pattern Laboratory and Exhibition. Mi Pattern is a weeklong celebration and investigation into the fantastic world of pattern under the microscope organised by Rob Kesseler, UAL Chair of Arts, Design & Science.
The Lethaby Gallery in Central Saint Martins will become a working laboratory where a collection of microscopes will be available to explore a world too small to be seen with the naked eye. The materials we use every day reveal complex textures and patterns when magnified from 20 – 2000x. Visitors to the gallery will be able to create a new landscape of pattern and in a shift from the micro to macro. The images created will be printed out on a large format printer to provide material to create a series of pattern books, repositories of micro samples as an archive of the event.
Visitors will be welcome bring in their own materials to examine throughout the week. Digging Deep Reveals the Intricate World of Roots. If you’ve ever driven past wild prairie grasses swaying in the Kansas breeze and felt a wave of appreciation for America’s heartland, you should know that those visible grasses are just the tip of the iceberg.
“We’re pretty blind to what’s going on beneath the soil,” says photographer Jim Richardson, who became well acquainted with the world of dirt while working on “Our Good Earth,” a 2008 National Geographic magazine story. Robert Llewellyn. Rob Kesseler. Fritillaria Icones. Anna Laurent » Photography. I.
Seed Pod GalleriesOne / Two / Three / Four / Five / Six / Seven / Eight / Nine Individually, each photograph is a fine art portrait of a unique botanic specimen; as a series, it is a scientific inquiry into the diversity of botanic design. Niki Simpson. Digital botanical illustration Niki Simpson digital flora. Anna Laurent » Art + Botany. Art photography from my exibition "Secrets of Herbarium" Everlasting beauty of flowers. Art photography from my exibition "Secrets of Herbarium"