Ansel Adams

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Listing 22 Works   |   Viewing 1 - 22
Ansel  Adams The Tetons and the Snake River
The Tetons and the Snake River
Acrylic on Canvas
12 x 12 in
Sold
Ansel  Adams Zabriski Point_ Death Valley National Monument
Zabriski Point, Death Valley National Monument #10
Gelatin silver photograph
20 x 16 in
Ansel  Adams
Winter Sunrise, Sierra Nevada, Lone Pine
Gelatin silver photograph
16 x 20 in
Ansel  Adams Acoma Pueblo_ New Mexico
Acoma Pueblo, New Mexico
Black & White Film
Sold
Ansel  Adams Bridalveil Fall
Bridalveil Fall
Black & White Film
30 x 20 in
Sold
Ansel  Adams Dogwood Blossoms
Dogwood Blossoms
Black & White Film
30 x 20 in
Sold
Ansel  Adams Evening_ McDonald Lake_ Glacier National Park
Evening, McDonald Lake -
Glacier National Park
Black & White Film
7 1/2 x 8 3/4 x 9 1/4 in
Sold
Ansel  Adams In Glacier National Park
In Glacier National Park
Black & White Film
20 x 30 in
Sold
Ansel  Adams In Joshua Tree National Monument
In Joshua Tree National Monument
Gelatin silver photograph
8 x 10 in
Sold
Ansel  Adams Acoma Pueblo
Pueblo in Shadow
Black & White Film
8 x 9 x 0 in
Sold
Ansel  Adams Saguaros
Saguaros
Black & White Film
Sold
Ansel  Adams
The Atlantic, Schoodic Point, Acadia National Park
Gelatin silver photograph
8 x 10 in
Sold
Ansel  Adams White House Ruins
White House Ruins
Black & White Film
30 x 20 in
Sold

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Ansel  Adams

Ansel Adams

Ansel Adams Biography

Ansel Easton Adams (February 20, 1902 – April 22, 1984) was an American photographer and environmentalist, best known for his black-and-white photographs of the American West, especially in Yosemite National Park. One of his most famous photographs was Moonrise, Hernandez, New Mexico.

With Fred Archer, Adams developed the zone system as a way to determine proper exposure and adjust the contrast of the final print. The resulting clarity and depth characterized his photographs and the work of those he taught the system. Adams primarily used large-format cameras, despite their size, weight, setup time, and film cost, because their high resolution helped ensure sharpness in his images.

Adams founded the Group f/64 along with fellow photographers Edward Weston and Imogen Cunningham, which in turn created the Museum of Modern Art's department of photography. Adams's timeless and visually stunning photographs are reproduced on calendars, posters, and in books, making his photographs widely recognizable.

Retrieved 3.4.2010 from Wikipedia

Ansel Adams Resumé

Adams's vast archive of papers, memorabilia, correspondence, negatives, and many "fine" photographic prints, as well as numerous "work" or proof prints, are in the John P. Schaefer Center for Creative Photography at the University of Arizona, Tucson. A portion of his papers relating to the Sierra Club are in the Bancroft Library at the University of California, Berkeley.

Adams's Ansel Adams: An Autobiography (1985) was unfinished at the time of his death and was subsequently completed by Mary Street Alinder, his editor. An Autobiography offers a somewhat rose-colored and selective view of Adams's life. A selection of correspondence, Letters and Images (1988), contains a small but interesting fraction of the estimated 100,000 letters and cards that Adams wrote during his lifetime.

He wrote and contributed photographs to hundreds of articles and reviews from 1922 until 1984. He published eight portfolios of original photographic prints (1927, 1948, 1950, 1960, 1963, 1970, 1974, 1976). Nearly four dozen books bear Adams's name as author and/or artist.

More than a decade after his death, there was still no biography covering his entire life. Nancy Newhall, Ansel Adams: The Eloquent Light (1963), is a relatively short and adoring biography of Adams's first thirty-six years, written with zest and insight, as well as Adams's full collaboration.

— William A. Turnage

This biography has been published by Oxford University Press for its American National Biography and is reprinted courtesy OUP and the author

Ansel Adams Articles

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