Richard Tuschman: Making Life as a Photographic Artist

Sunday, Sep 22, 2019 9 am – 4 pm

1821 W Hubbard, Ste. 207 (60622)

Every photographer is potentially poised to make a unique creative contribution.  Yet optimal artistic growth and expression can only be achieved through proper nurturing. This workshop introduces a roadmap, a guided journey, for realizing your creative potential as a photographic artist. Step by step, Richard will discuss techniques, tools, and strategies to foster long-term growth for photographers at all stages of their careers. Topics discussed in this day-long workshop will include “Finding Your Voice As An Emotional Messenger”, “Orchestrating A State Of Creative Flow”, “Responding to Rejection With Resilience”, and “Learning To Hurdle Creative Block.”, among others.  While rooted in contemporary research, these strategies have all been instrumental in Richard’s decades-long artistic practice.

Please note that participants portfolios will not be reviewed as a part of this workshop.

Richard Tuschman began experimenting with digital imaging in the early 1990s, developing a style that synthesized his interests in photography, painting, and assemblage. He has been exhibited widely, both in the US and internationally. Accolades and awards include Prix de la Photographie Paris(Gold Medal, People’s Choice), Critical Mass Top 50, International Kontinent Awards(1st Place, Fine Art Projects) and Center Project Launch Juror’s Award(chosen by Roger Watson, Fox Talbot Museum) among others. His photographs have been published on numerous online magazines/journals including Slate, LensCultureLensScratch and Huffington Post. In 2016 he was named a New York Foundation for the Arts Fellow in Photography. He currently lives and works in New York and Europe.

This workshop is limited to 18 participants.

 

Workshop Presented by: Richard Tuschman
Date: Sunday, September 22
Time: 9:00 am – 4:00 pm
Cost: $365
Location: Millennium Knickerbocker Hotel | 163 East Walton Place | Chicago, IL | 60611

REGISTER HERE

 

Image: Richard Tuschman