The following is a list of terms that I frequently use throughout this web site ( and

Photography Prints – These are prints captured with a digital camera. These images are processed via Lightroom/Photoshop in order to bring out the original color, tones and the highest print quality possible. For my photography I primarily use a DSLR (Digital Single Lens Reflex), but I also have a photographs captured by other devices, including: mirrorless cameras, mobile phones, and drones. My photography is separated into the following genre:

  • Landscape – This is work where the landscape itself is the primary subject. It is highlighted through composition, color and shape.
  • Narrative – This is work where a secondary element is introduced to create a story. In the visual arts this is often referred to as “narrative art”.
  • Abstract – Abstract Art is work that is non-representational, in it’s purest form. It utilizes the formal elements of shape, form, color, and line to create the composition.

Mixed Media Prints – In addition to traditional photography, I create work using a variety of tools and media. Much of this work is done with digital tools, but some is done using more traditional media such as paint, pencils, ink, pastels, paper cut-outs, and so on. I place all of this work into a category called Mixed Media and sell them as prints:

  • Digital Art – The term “Digital Art” refers to work that was created using digitally based tools on a computer or non-camera digital device. Some of these tools include digital drawing tablets, digital drawing/painting tools and a variety of software tools. The finished work is then sold as a “Digital Art Print” and reproduced on a variety of print papers, canvas or other final media.
  • Collage / Composite – A Collage or Composite is a finished piece of work that was created using imagery from more than one original source. If the source is a digital format, then I’ll often refer to these pieces as a “Digital Collage” or “Digital Composite”
  • Traditional Mixed-Media – Work in which the final piece is created with non-digital media such as paper, paint, ink, pencil, photographs, etc. These are one-off pieces and converted into a format that can be printed and reproduced as a “Mixed-Media Print”.