Digital Photography 101 with Lance Rothstein
Thursdays, 6 classes
Summer Hours: 1pm-3pm or 6:30pm-8:30pm
Skill Level: All Levels
Summer Session 1 (June 9, 16, 23, 30, July 7,14)
Summer Session 2 (July 28, Aug 4, 11, 18, 25, Sept 1)
Your journey in digital photography begins here! This class combines learning about your digital camera, buttons and settings, and learning to SEE! Students will discover how fun it is to organize photos & create a digital archive. Several types of photo editing software, such as Photoshop and Lightroom, will be discussed. For beginners who want to get organized, get creative and share photos. Perfect intro or refresher class for anyone with a new digital camera.
Veteran photojournalist Lance Rothstein will introduce the fundamentals of Digital Photography and and also introduce some of the newest developments.
Each week will include some constructive critique, a series of exercises to complete, and topical resources for deeper understanding of the curriculum.
- Masks preferred.
Purchasing a gift for someone? Consider a gift card! Call us at 727-822-7872, drop in during business hours, or purchase online here!
Non-Members – $229
Members – $179
Veterans – FREE (pre-registration required; please call 727.822.7872 or email [email protected] to register)
Sign up for a membership HERE, and receive $50 off
To register by phone, please call the Morean Arts Center at 727.822.7872
Lance Rothstein is a native Floridian photographer, now living in Clearwater. A professional photojournalist by trade, his clients have included Time Magazine, The Miami Herald, Sports Illustrated, and the New York Post. He was photo editor for FSView News and was a staff photographer for the Vero Beach Press-Journal, The Ft. Pierce Tribune, The (former) St. Petersburg Times, and most recently The Tampa Tribune.
During eight years in the FSU Bachelor of Fine Arts program 1986 – 94, He studied Studio Art under great artists such as George Blakely, Robert Fichter, Ed Love, Mark Messersmith and Mary Jo Toles. Other workshops included Jerry Ullesmann, Donna Ferrato, James Nachtwey, Sebastiao Salgado and Gordon Parks.
After spending six years living in Belgium and capturing images all over Europe, Lance has returned to Florida and is continuing his never-ending experiments with all things photographic. He has a passion for traditional film and alternative photography methods, he’s a Polaroid addict and a pathological camera collector. Lance also does street-art collages under the name Ray Johnson Fan Club, and runs an Art & Photography website called Labeauratoire.
A.E. Backus Gallery, Fort Pierce, FL
Gallery on the Circle, Maryland Federation of Art
Faces & Facets – Visual Arts Center of Northwest Florida, Panama City
Pasco Art Council Gallery
621 Gallery, Tallahassee, FL
Tallahassee, FL City Hall Gallery
Hunter Museum of American Art
Florida State University Fine Arts Gallery, Tallahassee, FL
Florida Museum of Photographic Art, Tampa, FL
Starbucks Coffee House – solo exhibit, New Port Richey, FL
La Livre de Café – solo exhibit, Mons, Belgium
Parcours 40 – group exhibit, Royal Fine Arts Academy, Mons, Belgium
Bauhaus Inspired Photography – Chicago Photography Center
GREEN ART: Art & Ecology – l’Auberge de Jeunesse de Mons, Belgium
Bushwick Spray Paint Shop – Brooklyn, NY
Pikes Gallery – Eastpointe, MI
“After a decade of trying to make perfect digital photos, I decided to return to film and embrace the so-called imperfections. I find them to be integral in giving my images a semblance of soul. My initial inspiration to take up photography was my grandfather William Nurenberg, a magnificent unknown street photographer. I often recall the nights we’d gather around the slide projector to see pictures from his latest trip on Kodachrome. While I’ve made my living documenting the most dramatic moments of life, it’s often been the more insignificant things that intrigue me most. I identify closely with the artists of the abstract De Stijl movement of the 1920’s. I love to capture tidy little relationships of light and shadow. I’m constantly searching for a way to express my idea that ‘everything is perfectly what it is.”