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  • A Bold Vision of Panama by Unique Photographer Vic Brown

    Vic Brown shares his insights on “artistic identity” and the universal appeal of photography

    I’ve noticed some things about the biographies of most of the photographers I follow:

    • They tend to be very specific in regards to photography techniques, skill set, and style
    • They’re filled with all sorts of great accomplishments, going backwards in time from the time the biography was written, which leads me to believe that “biography” is not finite
    • They’re usually written in third-person, which I assume means they asked a critic or writer to create something for them, or just copied and pasted a snippet from a review, or wrote their own bio in the third-person

    So how do I fit myself into this standard bio format? I simply can’t. At least not now (remember, since a bio is not finite, I might be able to make it work tomorrow). But here’s what I can tell you about myself:

    I am first a computer geek, then a photographer. I used to think my passion for photography was DNA-based because my abuelo and dad share this love… but it didn’t take me long to realize that everyone shares this love. The idea of capturing moments from life and making them timeless – this has universal appeal. The only difference is that some of us choose to feed, develop, exercise, and then flex this love with a purpose.

    I enjoy working with people (a rarity in computer guys) and have seen the look of satisfaction they wear when I turn them into something timeless. I also enjoy the tranquility of natural landscapes, as well as the hostility behind the cityscapes.

    Just for laughs, here is the third-person version:

    Vic is a Panama-based computer geek with a passion for photography, which should one day lead you to know him as “professional photographer.” Having grown up as a “bush boy” in Panama with respect for nature, beauty, and the natural flow of things, later living as a “3 train rider” in Brooklyn with a need to survive by making you see things the way he thinks they should be seen, Vic’s style reflects the juxtaposition of the environments he has lived in.

    View the slideshow to enjoy Vic Brown’s bold vision of Panama.

    Vic Brown

    All images © Vic Brown 2012.

    To learn more about Vic Brown and his photography, visit his website at http://www.vabrown.net.

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    4 Responses

    1. Rachel Rachel Kowalczyk says:

      B&W was a nice choice for the Cadi, too. Appropriate, since most television, film, and photography was still in black-and-white when that car was made. This could totally be a still shot from a film. Can’t you just see a scene opening on this close-up view of the Cadi, then swinging out to reveal some sort of heist or mysterious activity on the streets of Casco Viejo?

      Getting carried away…

    2. Vic says:

      Thanks for the feed back ladies. I have to say that Miraflores Locks is also one of my favorite. I love the aura the B&W creates.

    3. Rachel says:

      I’m not quite sure why, but I’m really taken with your shot of the Miraflores locks at Christmas. I think I really like knowing that you were celebrating Christmas when you took this photo – some of my favorite holiday memories were made in unique locations, far from where I grew up. My favorite Thanksgiving took place on a rainy day in Oregon, and one of my favorite Christmases was spent in a charming little hotel in Iowa after a missed flight because of snow delays.

      I guess I figured out why I like this shot so much – your photo invited me to reflect on my own holiday travel moments.

      Thanks, Vic.

    4. Emily Kinskey Emily says:

      Hmm…now I’m feeling a little self-conscious about my Ambler bio 🙂 — but I love the way you approached the idea. I’m an amateur photographer, but love capturing life with a purpose in many ways — words, photography, design. I’ve worked with a number of independent photographers in my time as a freelance graphic designer, and communicated to them the possibly sad, but true state of “making it” as a photographer in the digital age — your success will be as much contributed to your work as it is to your ability to “sell” yourself online. People want to work with photographers they can connect with, so bring on the blogging and social media as hard as you do your online portfolio.

      But the idea is not to self-market, but rather, be yourself. And I think who you are as a photographer comes shining through both versions of your bio and your work — thanks for coming here to share your work with us, Vic. Hope to see you back with more wise words and stunning photos.

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    Vic Brown shares his insights on "artistic identity" and the universal appeal of photography

    I’ve noticed some things about the biographies of most of the photographers I follow:
    • They tend to be very specific in regards to photography techniques, skill set, and style
    • They’re filled with all sorts of great accomplishments, going backwards in time from the time the biography was written, which leads me to believe that “biography” is not finite
    • They’re usually written in third-person, which I assume means they asked a critic or writer to create something for them, or just copied and pasted a snippet from a review, or wrote their own bio in the third-person
    So how do I fit myself into this standard bio format? I simply can’t. At least not now (remember, since a bio is not finite, I might be able to make it work tomorrow). But here's what I can tell you about myself:
    I am first a computer geek, then a photographer. I used to think my passion for photography was DNA-based because my abuelo and dad share this love... but it didn’t take me long to realize that everyone shares this love. The idea of capturing moments from life and making them timeless - this has universal appeal. The only difference is that some of us choose to feed, develop, exercise, and then flex this love with a purpose. I enjoy working with people (a rarity in computer guys) and have seen the look of satisfaction they wear when I turn them into something timeless. I also enjoy the tranquility of natural landscapes, as well as the hostility behind the cityscapes.
    Just for laughs, here is the third-person version:
    Vic is a Panama-based computer geek with a passion for photography, which should one day lead you to know him as “professional photographer.” Having grown up as a "bush boy" in Panama with respect for nature, beauty, and the natural flow of things, later living as a “3 train rider” in Brooklyn with a need to survive by making you see things the way he thinks they should be seen, Vic's style reflects the juxtaposition of the environments he has lived in.
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    [post_content] => 

Vic Brown shares his insights on "artistic identity" and the universal appeal of photography

I’ve noticed some things about the biographies of most of the photographers I follow: So how do I fit myself into this standard bio format? I simply can’t. At least not now (remember, since a bio is not finite, I might be able to make it work tomorrow). But here's what I can tell you about myself:
I am first a computer geek, then a photographer. I used to think my passion for photography was DNA-based because my abuelo and dad share this love... but it didn’t take me long to realize that everyone shares this love. The idea of capturing moments from life and making them timeless - this has universal appeal. The only difference is that some of us choose to feed, develop, exercise, and then flex this love with a purpose. I enjoy working with people (a rarity in computer guys) and have seen the look of satisfaction they wear when I turn them into something timeless. I also enjoy the tranquility of natural landscapes, as well as the hostility behind the cityscapes.
Just for laughs, here is the third-person version:
Vic is a Panama-based computer geek with a passion for photography, which should one day lead you to know him as “professional photographer.” Having grown up as a "bush boy" in Panama with respect for nature, beauty, and the natural flow of things, later living as a “3 train rider” in Brooklyn with a need to survive by making you see things the way he thinks they should be seen, Vic's style reflects the juxtaposition of the environments he has lived in.
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