The ultimate expression of my work is in the form of photographic prints that I produce for sale on a custom basis in my studio. My prints are sold in limited editions of fifty prints, regardless of size. However, the 16" x 20" size is an open edition without a fixed limit on the number of such prints. The prints are professionally mounted and matted with a 4-ply overmat using museum quality, archival materials (except for the 30" x 40" size prints, which are shipped in a sturdy tube). To place an order, please contact me directly by email at We can arrange for payment by either check or credit card using PayPal.

The prints are generally available in the following sizes and prices:

16" x 20" : $ 450

20" x 24" : $ 800

24" x 30" : $ 1200

30" x 40" : $ 1600

Image size is based on the LONG side of the image and width may vary based on the crop ratio of the individual image.

A bit of background on the printmaking. For over 30 years, I made prints in a chemical darkroom using Cibachrome/Ilfochrome materials, which were considered to be state-of-the-art color printing materials at that time. The color was often exceptional with Cibachrome prints, but I had very limited control over global and local adjustment of color and tonal values (e.g., burning and dodging to adjust highlights and shadows), even using sophisticated film masking techniques. This has changed completely with the advent of high end inkjet printers in recent years. I can now make color prints with the type of control that black-and-white printers have always had available to them. There is no question that the color prints that I make today surpass on every level the Ciba prints that I used to make in the darkroom. While I have done the best I can with the available technology to create a color managed, virtual gallery for my photographs on this website, the website cannot convey the depth of the color, the extended tonal values and the incredible detail that are so apparent in the prints. I do all of my printing with an Epson 9900 large format printer, using archival pigmented inks and archival papers that, in combination, have a display permanence rating of greater than 120 years before visible fading occurs.

The photographs displayed on my website were captured with a combination of film and digital cameras. For many years, I used a Pentax 67 with medium format transparency film. In late 2006, convinced that the capabilities of medium format digital capture had clearly surpassed scanned medium format film and rivaled large format film, I purchased a Hasselblad H3D-39 camera, which has a 39 megapixel digital back. By itself, the Hasselblad will obviously not take better photographs, but the resolution, color accuracy and dynamic range that it is capable of capturing are quite extraordinary. I recently switched to a Phase One P65+ digital back.