Faculty members Teresa Christiansen and Sarah Meadows show work at Melanie Flood Projects
November 06, 2018
Melanie Flood Projects exhibits the photographic work of Teresa Christiansen, Anne Hall, Sarah Meadows and Kate Steciw in the show If but a sunbeam strikes too warm, up through December 15, 2018. Using photography as a common language, each artist turns to the subject of the natural world remarking upon humanity’s continuing urge to capture and contain.
Our newest Photography Department Faculty member, Gia Goodrich has teamed up with the Portland Opera to produce a series of portraits and interviews featuring transgender members of our community called "As I Am." This work was made to celebrate the Portland Opera premiere of "As One" which tells one story: Hannah's story—and this project was created to help celebrate additional stories and voices from transgender people in our community.
The show opens this Thursday March 7 from 5-8pm
Antoinette Hatfield Hall
1111 SW Broadway Ave
Open through March 30, Mon-Sat, 10am -5pm
Gia Goodrich has joined PNCA's Photography Department as faculty this term, and is teaching Concept Capture Print II.
Gia Goodrich is an award-winning photographer and strategist and is the owner and founder of Portland’s VEV Studios. Her work has been featured in major publications including The New York Times, The Oregonian, Tech Insider, CNN, Huffington Post and Portland Monthly. Gia’s projects and content have garnered local and national attention, including her #LoveWinsPortraits project (for which she received a grant from the Regional Arts and Culture Council) which celebrated LGBTQ couples throughout the Portland area.
see her work here: http://www.giagoodrich.com/
Melanie Flood Projects exhibits the photographic work of Teresa Christiansen, Anne Hall, Sarah Meadows and Kate Steciw in the show If but a sunbeam strikes too warm, up through December 15, 2018.
On March 28, 2018 in Emory, Virginia, PNCA alumna, commercial and editorial photographer Susan Seubert explains what it's like to be a travel photographer, running a "DIY" career, and how it is different than people might think.
After the closure of Portland’s Newspace Center for Photography last year, a group of seven photographers, all former Newspace users and volunteers, decided to create a new entity that would offer artists access to the film processing facilities their practices required.