Submissions to Trees close in

CALLING FOR SUBMISSIONS
DEADLINE August 23rd, 2018 23:59 EST
This exhibition's juror will privately critique up to 10 images. 0 Critiques Remain.

Juror: Michael Pannier

Evening Light © Michael Pannier

The oldest known single living organism on the earth is said to be a Great Basin bristlecone pine (pinus longaeva) living in the White Mountains of California. It's age is estimated at a little over 5,000 years. Trees have endured through every kind of catastrophe imaginable. . Now that human activity is dramatically reducing forest and jungle we're beginning to understand just how vital a role they play maintaining the viability of life. Forests of all kinds have been called "the lungs of the world".  They're essential to the earth's carbon cycle, taking in carbon dioxide, storing the carbon, and releasing oxygen to the atmosphere. In addition, people have depended on them for all manner of uses, from heating dwellings and cooking food to providing everything from canoes to cashews. Little wonder, then, that trees were worshipped as gods in some ancient societies

Exhibit Calendar (Subject to Change)
Submissions Close:23 August 18 23:59 EST
Selections Announced:by 31 August 18
On-Line Check-in Due:31 August 18
Work Receipt Deadline:17 September 18
Exhibit Opens:20 September 18
Artists' Reception:13 October 18 16:00
Exhibit Closes:28 October 18
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The Darkroom Gallery Difference

As photographers we look  at trees, either in number or individually.  They're often an essential part of a photograph, either as objects of beauty when they're the subject of an image, or as useful "props" for framing a scene.  They're convenient "models" for the camera, since they can be found in most environments on land - even in our biggest cities. 

For this exhibition we're extending the challenge to you to photograph a tree, or thousands of trees, in your own unique vision. Do you see the joy of green and vigorous trees providing summer shade, a lonely oak or maple bare of leaves and enduring a harsh northern winter, or the tragedy (or profit) in the harvest of trees for wood products or paper?  Here in Vermont we enjoy an annual autumn spectacular, the changing of the landscape from green to vivid shades of yellow, red, and orange. How do the trees in your part of the world change through the seasons and through their life spans? 

We're presenting Trees in conjunction with The Essex Tree Committee (www.essexjunction.org/boards/tree-advisory-committee/) which promotes and cares for our trees in public places in the town of Essex, VT.  

Juror: Michael Pannier

Michael creates warm, intimate images for collectors and galleries, and carries that vision to advertising and beauty imagery for clients throughout the east coast and Europe. Michael's work can found in galleries and collections throughout North America, Europe and the far East.

Michael works from Greenville, SC, studio and frequently travels to Los Angeles and New York maintaining studio relationships in both locations. When working on personal projects, Michael may be found wandering the streets of major cities or the desolation of the desert southwest.

Michael hosts and conducts fine art photography workshops in his studio and on location in Death Valley, the Alabama Hills and the Owens Valley, and Joshua Tree. 

A frequent speaker on the Business of Fine Art Photography, curator and portfolio reviewer, he has been involved with gallery design and operations for over 30 years. 

 

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