Signed and initialed Special Edition Photographs, collector edition books, portraits of Ansel Adams and other items of interest.
About The Ansel Adams Gallery
This author has yet to write their bio.Meanwhile lets just say that we are proud The Ansel Adams Gallery contributed a whooping 100 entries.
Entries by The Ansel Adams Gallery
Don Worth was somewhat versed in photography, when he met Ansel Adams in 1955. He moved to San Francisco and assisted Adams for four years, working with an 8×10″ view camera. Worth composed the musical score in 1958 for the film Ansel Adams: Photographer.
A listing of known Ansel Adams photographic exhibits both in the United States and around the World.
The first part of a multi-phase rehabilitation project of The Ansel Adams Gallery in Yosemite National Park has recently been completed. The first phase of the project, which began in October 2014, was completed on Saturday, April 4, 2015. The newly rehabilitated gallery is fully open and operational in their historic location.
Anne Adams Helms frolicked as a child in Yosemite National Park, where her mother ran a small artist’s studio that doubled as the family home. Her father was a photographer and an environmental activist who became a lifetime member and a director of the Sierra Club.
FRAGILE WATERS is a powerful artistic and ecological statement through the inspiring black and white images of three renowned photographers and environmentalists – Ansel Adams, Ernest H. Brooks II, and Dorothy Kerper Monnelly
“Vintage” is a term in photography that has both a very specific meaning, and unfortunately a slightly ambiguous definition when putting it into practice.
In 1939, Fortune magazine asked Ansel Adams to get some photos of the burgeoning aviation industry in L.A. Like any good photographer, however, Adams found his attention wandering, and wound up with 217 photos of everyday life in the city, which he would later donate to the Los Angeles Public Library. Below, eight of his […]
On an April morning in 1927, Adams undertook a difficult four-thousand-foot climb through heavy snow to the granite outcropping known as the Diving Board, where he set up his 6 1/2 x 8 1/2-inch view camera, inserted a glass plate, and waited for the light to fall directly on the sheer granite cliff. He made one exposure with a yellow filter. Then it occurred to him that if he used a dark red filter, both sky and cliff would register darker in the finished print than in the actual scene. He changed to the red filter, with this dramatic result.
Art show celebrates Ansel Adams and ‘softest of elements which carves the land’ Water, precious water, is the unifying theme of a new photography exhibition at the Massillon Museum. The 117 black and white photographs filling the main-floor gallery explore water as a resource, a habitat and a force of nature. There are images of […]
THE ANSEL ADAMS GALLERY
YOSEMITE NATIONAL PARK, CA 95389