Call & Response

a photographic dialogue

Tag: photography


The Response: View from My Rebounder* — Cheryl This is one of Dennis’s photos (of a barn near our house). I had it printed on canvas as a gift for his 40th birthday. It hangs on the wall of his office, which also contains my rebounder. I took this shot while I was jumping. I […]


The Call: A Veil Between Earth and Eternity — Cheryl Life is filled with wonderful moments that deepen my faith and keep me excited about learning. How often have I encountered a theme, day after day, or maybe month after month, in very different places? Lately, I’ve been fascinated by the notion of a thin […]

New Flash

Cheryl I got a new flash for Christmas, but I never did much with my previous one. In fact, I’ve sort of avoided having much to do with it. While I was tempted to return the flash, I decided to take on the challenge of learning to use it well.


The Call: Photo Shoot — Cheryl Luke was happy to hear that he had once again been named Golfer of the Year for The Kennebec Journal. He loves to capitalize on opportunities for flaunting his golf skills. The Response: House Across the Street — Jessica I use to be able to get some pretty nice […]


The Call: Behind the Scenes — Jessica Necessity is the mother of invention. So is being broke. Photography can be a very expensive hobby. Camera bodies, lenses, filters, speedlites, light modifiers, software, etc — the list could go on and on. Is any of it necessary? Yes and no. Sometimes you need all of that […]


The Call: Origami Original — Jessica I jump for joy when my children ask me to take a picture. After all, most of the time I’m running after them with the camera begging, “please, just one more shot! I promise I’ll get it this time and be done!” So when my fourteen year old asked […]


The Call: Traffic Sign Truth — Jessica “Metaphor is the lifeblood of all art, if it is not art itself. Metaphor is our vocabulary for connecting what we’re experiencing now with what we have experienced before. It’s not only how we express what we remember, it’s how we interpret it — for ourselves and others.” […]