Bringing old photos back to life is always a rewarding project. Here’s a before and after of an old shot taken at a logging camp in Canada.
These pants were a bit too large for the model, causing excess wrinkling that didn’t accurately show the true fit. Luckily, it was nothing that a little retouching couldn’t fix!
Tiny jellyfish at the New England Aquarium. I pushed the contrast and saturation a little bit in this one–but not as much as you might think.
This image is a composite. I took one shot of the overall landscape and then (knowing that my wide-angle lens would shrink the moon), a second of just the moon using the zoom. I put them together in Photoshop, and also pushed the colors a bit while I was in there to reproduce the image as I had originally perceived it.
On the way to visit good friends in VT. This shot was even more fun after I pushed the saturation levels a bit.
For this email, I worked with an existing outer template. My available assets were the product detail shots of each individual boot. My challenge was to create a backdrop in Photoshop and composite the photos over it in a way that approximated a brand-appropriate, staged lifestyle shot. All while simultaneously making a good layout for multiple messages.
This image was shot using the DiMAGE, and then converted from RGB to grayscale in Photoshop using the Alpha Channels method. This method preserves the best tonal range across the grayscale spectrum.
This boot needed to have some of the white fur removed due to a production change, and there was no time to re-shoot. Photoshop to the rescue!
Recently, I have been helping our fledgeling Business Direct team—occasionally adding various business logos onto our product. Here is a mock-up of an embossed wallet, done for a presentation to the Dallas Cowboys organization.