JVH Technical LLC

This last show was a great success!  

All the attendees at the show went home happy and nobody can say they didn't walk away learned.
The photographers/artists who took these breathtaking shots were certainly no exceptions.
So thanks again for coming, and without further ado, here are the winning pieces.


"Salish Moon"

Printer: Epson 9600
Medium: Premium Luster Paper
Location: Snoqualmie Falls
Camera: D2X AF-S Nikkor 18-200 VR(RAW Format) multiple time exposures

Submitted By: Bill Hagstotz


"Schooner Alcyone"

Printer: Epson 4800
Medium: Ultrasmooth Fine Art Paper
Camera: Nikon D2x

This image of Alcyone was shot while she was racing in the 2006 Schooner Cup during the Port Townsend
Wooden Boat Festival and is part of my series of photographs on schooners and classic sailboats of the Northwest.
Alcyone was built in 1956 on the lines of a Gloucester fishing schooner and is based in Port Townsend, Washington.
More of my photographs can be seen on my web site: www.MichaelBermanPhotography.com

Submitted By: Michael Berman


"Autumn Leaf"

Printer: Epson 7600 Ultrachrome
Medium: Ultrasmooth Fine Art Paper
Location: Snoqualmie River near Tokul Creek Hatchery
Camera: Film

Submitted By: Phil Meadows


"Afghan metal smith"

Printer: Epson 3800
Medium: Ultrasmooth Fine Art Paper
Location: Kabul, Afghanistan
Camera: Nikon FT w/ 55mm F/3.5 macro lense
Film: Kodachrome 25

I worked as a Peace Corps volunteer in Kenya for five years, (1967 -1972).  I taught up country for the first two
years and then was hired, through the Peace Corps, to be the photographer for the National Museums'
of Kenya, for final three years.  I specialized in photographing African artifacts and paleoanthropological (early man) discoveries of Richard Leakey.  My credentials include photographs in the Smithsonian magazine,
Oceans (Oceanic Society), African Arts (UCLA), Open Road (LeMay Museum)and others.  I am retired and currently
am the lead photographer (volunteer) for the LeMay Automobile Museum.

Following my tour as a volunteer in Kenya, four of us bought a Volkswagen bus, loaded it onto a Pakistani
freighter in Mombasa, and sailed to Karachi.  After unloading, we drove north through the Kyber Pass to Kabul
This was in 1971.

The photograph of the metal smith was taken in one of the bazaars which lined the city streets. The transparency
was professionally digitalized and printed by Abolins in Tacoma.

The total trip took three months.  From Afghanistan, we went to Iran, Turkey, Greece, and then north to
Yugoslavia, Hungary, Austria, and eventually west to England.  I then caught a positioning cruise on the SS Canberra,
crossing the North Atlantic in February, to New York.

Submitted By: Richard Beatty



Printer: Epson 7600 Ultrachrome
Medium: Ultrasmooth Fine Art 500 gsm
Location: Alliance, Nebraska
Film: Fuji Astia - medium-format transperancy
Scanner: Imacon

The cars are a sculpture created by Jim Reinders (in the late '80's, I think) adjacent to his better-known
Carhenge sculpture near Alliance, Nebraska.  To me, it looked like a one-finger salute to the automobile,
although I believe Mr. Reinders intended it to represent the passage of the four seasons on
the high plains of western Nebraska.

Submitted By: John Kane


"India 2003"

Printer: Epson 9800
Medium: Premium Luster Paper
Location: Khajuraho, India
Camera: Mamiya 6
Film: Kodak Porta 400
Scanner: Nikon Super Coolscan 8000
Printing Software: StudioPrint RIP

Submitted By: Anil Kapahi


"Hong Kong Portrait #3"

Printer: Epson 9800
Medium: Premium Luster Paper
Camera: Canon 1Ds Mark II

This image was created by using photographs from a recent trip to Hong Kong.  More work like this
can be seen on Doug's website: www.douglandreth.com

Submitted By: Doug Landreth


"Icy Finger"

Printer: Epson 3800
Medium: Premium Luster Paper
Location: Antarctica
Camera: Nikon 8800

This unusual formation was taken from a zodiac boat at the bottom of a huge iceberg in Antarctica.  I spotted it
while most of the people in the boat were gazing at the top of the berg.  When I called attention to it the
response was predictable—astonishment.  The image was not modified in any way in Photoshop.

Submitted By: Ray Meuse

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