About Us

Camera Records in Time was formed and founded by Traverse Day Robinette and fellow photographer Sam Quinn in the summer of 2009 out of a desire to create an environment where photographers can habitually come together to support one another artistically and receive feedback about their work.

Tuesday, June 28, 2011

C.R.I.T 6/5/11

Sam Quinn is doing a study on space with industrial landscapes in 4x5 black & white Polaroid and color negatives. Sam likes the instant gratification of Polaroid, but has the intention to primarily shoot this project in color. He also showed portraits in a deadpan style, and his signature typewriter shots which involve photographing a typed message and the machine.
Sam Quinn © 2011

Sam Quinn © 2011

Sam Quinn © 2011

Sam Quinn © 2011
Eddy Pula has been shooting with a twin lens medium format camera. He wanted to change up the format from his usual 4x5 aspect ratio. Quickly after switching to digital, he concluded, "Digital equals instant disappointment". Eddy's next logical format was the square, so he could have more shots than a 4x5 camera would allow, but still not the disappointment of digital.
Eddy... critiqued himself, and also accepted others' feedback of course. He has been shooting portraits, his muse as of late being Puffer's Pond in Western Massachusetts. Eddy said that he has been trying to divide his space in the photographs into thirds, and focus more on the background and foreground. An avid street photographer, Eddy has usually stuck to photographing centered subjects, with most of the focus on the individuals.
Eddy Pula © 2011

Eddy Pula © 2011
Eddy Pula © 2011

Eddy Pula © 2011

Eric Dietrich is enlisted in the U.S. Navy, and is a documentary photographer for them. He has been photographing Naval events as his day job, photographing a list of required shots. Once the list has been met, he shoots photos that express his artistic expression. The Navy has strict rules about no editing. Some of his photographs were changed from color to black & white, which is considered editing to the Navy. He did this for his own personal use. The photographs he shoots for himself are images that the Navy may not desire because of aspects that are imperfect; i.e. motion blurs, creative cropping, shooting from unconventional vantage-points. This all caused us to question the ownership of his photographs, and what that means for his work. The Navy owns his work, but he gets credit for it. Eric is shipping off to Afghanistan at the end of July.
Eric Dietrich © 2011

Eric Dietrich © 2011

Eric Dietrich © 2011

Eric Dietrich © 2011

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