Tag Archives: Photographer

Brian Maranan Pineda Photography Video

Brian Pineda Directs Video for Conde Nast Traveler/Alabama Tourism Board

Anyway Photographer Brian Pineda documents the many nuances of Alabama for Conde Nast Traveler / Alabama Tourism Board, and we have to say it’s pretty sweet. [WATCH]

Client: Conde Nast Traveler / Alabama Tourism Board
Director: Brian Maranan Pineda
Director of Photography: Chris Aran
Editor: Kevin Corcoran
Sound: Mike Wolf Snyder
Producer: Dana Kravis
Colorist: Zak Ray

Natalie Brasington Photography

Natalie Brasington Photographs Rachel Feinstein for Comedy Central Special

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Photography:   Natalie Brasington/nataliebrasington.com/@nbrasington
Wardrobe Styling: Jessica Zindren/jessicazindren.com/@jessicazindren
Hair Styling: Alex LaMarsh/alexlamarsh.com/@alexlamarsh
Makeup Styling: Marissa Masella/marissamasella.com/@marissamasellamakeup
Design: Eric Neuner/rpistudios.com/@thankUelfano
Design: Maxwell Stroud/rpistudios.com/@SUAVE28
Greg Neumaier Photography Video

Greg Neumaier Shoots Issey Miyake Handbag for The MoMA

Photographer Greg Neumaier’s recent work for The Museum of Modern Art, featuring a handbag by Issey Miyake.
View it now on www.momastore.org.

Steve Giralt

Steve Giralt Photographs for Godiva.com Celebrating Mother’s Day

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Photography for Godiva.com by Steve Giralt.

Brian Maranan Pineda Video

Brian Pineda Captures Bangkok in New Video for Budget Travel

Video by Brian Pineda for Budget Travel

Photography Steve Giralt

Steve Giralt Photographs Riserva Advertisement for McCann Erickson

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David Johnson Uncategorized

David Johnson Takes Pictures for Monroe Carell Jr. Children’s Hospital at Vanderbilt University

Baking_Dad Camping_Mom Make_Up_Dad Pirate_MomAnyway Reps Photographer David Johnson was approached by Art Director Sharon Harms of Nashville’s Lewis Advertising to help collaborate on the concept of WHAT a parent will do for their child.  The ads were shot at Nashville’s Citation Support Studio, with casting by Moore Casting.

Additional Credits:
Sharon Harms / Associate Creative Director
Laura Powers / Associate Creative Director
Robert Froedge / Creative Director
Tina Davis / Make Up via AMAX Talent Nashville
Taylor Colson Horton / Wardrobe + Props via AMAX Talent Nashville
Jessica Zindren

Jessica Zindren Styles Kid’s Fashion Look Book for Velveteen Clothing

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Stylist: Jessica Zindren

Photographer: Zoe Berkovic

Beauty: Juliet Jane

Client: Velveteen Clothing

 

Brian Maranan Pineda Uncategorized

Brian Pineda’s Latest Lifestyle Photography

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Photographer: Brian Pineda

View more at www.brianpineda.com

Photography Steve Giralt

Steve Giralt Remindes Us To Live by Passion & Perserverene

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Passion, Persistence and Perseverance in Professional Photography

I originally wrote this article for Resource Magazine and it was published in their Spring 2014 issue. I feel this is a great read for all artists. 

The Merriam-Webster dictionary defines persistence as: “a quality that allows someone to continue doing something or trying to do something even though it is difficult or opposed by other people.” They define passion as: “a strong feeling of enthusiasm or excitement for something or about doing something.”

If we replace the word “something” with “photography” in both definitions and add them together we end up with the perfect definition of what it takes to be a successful professional photographer. This photographer would be enthusiastic, excited, and willing to continue doing photography no matter how hard it was or how many people might be opposed to his or her photographs.

It’s common to think that the most successful professional photographers are the most talented photographers artistically. In my experience it’s more often the most passionate and persistent photographer, not necessarily the most talented photographer, who will have a long and successful career. There are a lot of people out there that can take beautiful pictures, but not nearly as many who are good at starting and running a photography business and passionate enough to stay the course.

Think about the hundreds of photography students who graduate every year from colleges and universities across the country and enter the real world trying to figure out how to turn their passion for photography into a business. Quite often in the years following graduation, real life sets in, passions fade, and these graduates start doubting if they should continue on or maybe switch to a more “reasonable” profession. This is quite unfortunate since many photographers with incredible artistic potential end of giving up on their dream because they couldn’t persevere and figure out the business of photography.

I remember back when I moved to NYC fresh out of photography school and started looking for work as a photo assistant. My first week in NYC I mailed out about a hundred resumes and promotional cards to different photographers. Of those hundred photographers, not a single one of them contacted me back about working for them. So what did I do? I sent out another hundred resumes the next week, started cold calling those who I had sent resumes to, and kept doing so over and over until I was working almost everyday as a photo assistant.

The lesson I learned from that experience was that it was my persistence, not how pretty my resume was or what my day-rate was, that got me hired as a photo assistant. Sure, those small details may have had a small impact, but not nearly as much as the fact that I was persistent and showed that I was passionate about wanting to work for them. This same lesson has carried over into my professional photography career. I don’t take it personally when I contact twenty magazine photo editors and none of them respond or ever hire me; I just keep contacting them with new work I’m excited about and hope that some day they will hire me.

Young photographers aren’t the only one’s who have a hard time maintaining their passion and perseverance. I’ve been shooting professionally for twelve years now; have shot over a thousand jobs for different clients around the world, yet occasionally times still get slow. When this happens, I, like many photographers, have way too much time for nervousness and self-doubt. The best solution I have come up with is to go out and do something new to keep my mind occupied.

As Dale Carnegie says, “Inaction breeds doubt and fear. Action breeds confidence and courage. If you want to conquer fear, do not sit home and think about it. Go out and get busy.” 

In my past slow periods I’ve started new personal projects, reached out to clients I haven’t talked to in a while, or tried something totally new like shooting video. Some of the slowest periods of my career have brought on the biggest advancements in my career.  Things always work out as long as I stay passionate about my craft and persevere; taking pictures is the easy part.

To check out more from Steve Giralt you can head to the ANYWAY REPS website, or for Resource Magazine, head HERE!