• Castelar Rising

Beauty is in the eye of the Seeker.

Composition. It’s an inherent and integral aspect of the two-dimensional arts. In most art forms, composition is created by the artist. In photography, limited to using the visible world as it’s palette, that composition must be discovered. The joy of that discovery, of finding beauty in juxtaposition within the frame, is what drives me as an artist. The realization that beauty can be found anywhere, given the right frame and composition, is a constant source of wonder. Beauty is there, waiting to be discovered.

These images revel in composition. Light and line, shape and shadow, tone and texture, and color or the lack of it, all aligned within the frame to form a controlled organization of elements. The visual balance and harmony of elements provide a tranquil form on which to rest the eye.

  • Sofia Geometric


Precisionism was an early twentieth-century art movement in the United States inspired by the industrialization of the American landscape. It depicted the dynamism of the machine age with a balance of abstraction and accuracy. Now, for artists working in the digital age where images can be ‘pixel-perfect’, the time is ripe for a new Precisionism, for Neo-Presicionism.

My interest and my eye have always been drawn to architecture; the clean lines and graphic elements of modernist and post-modernist, in particular. Utilizing digital capture, my images are meticulously composed and processed to reveal to the viewer the often overlooked beauty of the built environment that permeates our lives.

I consider this work to be Neo-Precisionist. This work makes no attempt at social commentary or to make any statement about human interaction with their environment. Rather, it encourages human interaction with their environment; it seeks to demonstrate the beauty to be found around us, if we choose to seek it.

  • Officer's Quarters

Early Work

  • Waiting for Class


For me, documentary photography has never been to simply record, but also to relate. To engage with people and their environment and to let the subject tell their own story, as much as possible. To document without interpretation does an injustice to the subject.