Minnesota had a beautiful fall. That could be seen in real life and all over social media. In fact, the last few months have been pretty incredible, with all the shots of the changing leaves.
There’s only one rule to keep in mind when traveling: If you don’t take photos, it didn’t happen. (That, and don’t drink the tap water.)
Jeremiah Watt captures people dangling off boulders and surfing down mountains, highlining between cliffs and deepwater diving into the abyss. We asked Watt for his top tips for taking amazing adventure photographs, and here’s what he had to say.
If you haven’t yet taken in the Vivian Maier exhibit at the Minneapolis Photo Center, heads up—it’s still here for another week, through March 1, and it’s well worth a visit. Vivian Maier is a rather mysterious figure who worked as a nanny in the Chicago area for most of her adult life in order to earn money for her passion: photography. Outside of work hours, she shot tens of thousands of photos of life in Chicago (as well as the occasional journey outside of the Chicago area), capturing all manner of street life and sides of humanity.
Student artists are leading tours of a Gordon Parks photography exhibit in Minneapolis. The students are helping others learn about Parks’ work as part of the “One Minneapolis One Read” community read.
Devin Lehman is good at making her teammates look good. The Belle Plaine senior’s accumulated so many set assists this fall – 813 to be exact – for her No. 4-ranked Tigers that only two girls in the state do it better. Thursday night marks the start of the postseason for high school volleyball.
On a quest for better snaps? Check out these local photography classes in Minnesota.
Jimmy thinks it looks fake.
The Sears family portraits that many of us have taken are no more.
Charles Eide and Mike Danielson have been flying radio controlled aircraft since they little kids growing up in the same neighborhood.
A Minnesota man accused of killing a La Crosse photography store owner and his son is set to stand trial in May.
In life’s many changes, sometimes, there’s comfort in the things that stay the same.
This photo has been making its way around social media sites. The views are skyrocketing and so are the comments. Check out the story and photo.
With everything from storefront art to a walking tour and an attempt to put together the longest “Soul Train” line, this year’s Flow Northside Art Crawl has something for just about everyone.
The 2012 Summer Olympics are now underway in London, and WCCO-TV’s resident gourmand Jason DeRusha has been moved by the spirit.
For many people, retirement is the reward for decades of hard work. But for one Anoka woman, it’s opened up a whole new career.
National Geographic magazine is featuring a story and dramatic pictures of the wrecked remains of the Titanic.
I realize many people have already taken care of their requisite holiday photo by this point in the year, but if you are like me you’re just now realizing that the holiday season is upon us and you’re scrambling to get a perfect portrait of your brood.
From major retrospective showcases to intimate exhibits featuring amateur photographers from around the country, there are a variety of great photography events and exhibits in Minneapolis.
So we conquered the wilderness. Then what? Suddenly that adventure isn’t so thrilling anymore and on we are to the next one. And here an interesting pattern emerges; one that photographers Lex Thompson and Eric Ruby address in their joint show “A View of the Vernacular.”
Since the invention of cameras it seems people have been thinking of ways to conceal them. Taking photos on the sly is a daring act and the results often display a certain level of honesty.
Minnesota Twins infielder Michael Cuddyer is a versatile baseball player, but what you may not know about the Twins player is that he’s a pretty good photographer.
Many of you probably took lots of pictures over the weekend or maybe even received a new digital camera as a Christmas gift. Instead of taking lots of picture of your family members and friends, consider stepping outside and taking some photos of nature.
Five hundred miles west of the Twin Cities is the sprawling Pine Ridge Indian Reservation in South Dakota. It is one of the poorest and most depressed parts of America, where poverty is deep, alcoholism affects eight of 10 families and 70 percent of its children never finish school.