Feb 04 2021

Hamburger Eyes No. 46

** NEW ISSUE ** It’s here finally! Thank you to everyone who pre-ordered it, your action helped publish this one. Thank you for your continued support. Packages going out ASAP.

If you didn’t pre-order it, you can get it now along with some other stuff. Check it out.

Hamburger Eyes No. 46
The Continuing Story of Life on Earth

Guido Gazzilli
Sinna Nasseri
Lukas Hanke
Leah Norwood
Chris Nesseth
Kevin Novales
Mooki Karabo

88 Pages
6.5″ x 9″
100# cover/text
Perfect Bind
Published by Hamburger Eyes

CLICK HERE TO PURCHASE

Feb 04 2021

JACKETS

Some new old stuff in our store – http://shophamburgereyes.com

Also, some of you are not yet on our email list.

Sign up right here.

Jan 28 2021

ARTHUR POLLOCK

This book published by our good friend Jesse Pollock (Unpiano Books). Photography by his amazing father Arthur Pollock. Honored to have some copies of this book available in our store. You will have to have this one in your collection if you don’t already.

Hardcover w/ jacket
Foil-stamped, stock wrap
184 pages, 166 images
9 inches x 11 inches

$40

CLICK HERE TO PURCHASE

“A news media photographer for over forty years, Arthur Pollock created images that incorporated great depth and allure with a photojournalistic viewpoint. Reminiscent of the gritty, yet artistic style popularized by Weegee in the forties, the photographs in the book bring to light the daily travails that build the foundation of a city. Starting off professionally in Hammond, Indiana and Lowell, MA in the 1960’s, he documented day to day street level stories of the time, and cut his teeth on towns in the midst of an economic downturn. Hired on staff at the Boston Herald in the early eighties, he worked for over ten years on major features like the Space Shuttle Challenger explosion and was the recipient of numerous awards throughout his time in the field before becoming Assistant Photo Editor at the end of the last decade. He passed away in 2018.”

Jan 15 2021

PRE-ORDER Hamburger Eyes No. 46

Photo by Guido Gazzilli

PRE-ORDER NEW ISSUE

Raising a few more funds to put out our latest issue! Pre-order and receive a discount off the regular cover price. This issue will ship before the end of the month if you can order today.

Hamburger Eyes No. 46

The Continuing Story of Life on Earth

Guido Gazzilli
Sinna Nasseri
Lukas Hanke
Leah Norwood
Chris Nesseth
Kevin Novales
Mooki Karabo

88 Pages
6.5″ x 9″
Black and White
100# cover/text
Perfect Bind
Published by Hamburger Eyes

CLICK HERE TO PURCHASE

Photo by Lukas Hanke

Photo by Mooki Karabo

Photo by Sinna Nesseri

Photo by Leah Norwood

Photo by Kevin Novales

Photo by Chris Nesseth

CLICK HERE TO PURCHASE TODAY

Jan 11 2021

Cars

Photo by Joshua Olley

Photos from recent issues of our magazine.

Photo by Holly Bailey

Photo by Elmo Tide

Photo by Brian Sergio

Photo by Neal Erickson

Photo by Johnny Salas

Jan 11 2021

Finishing

Photo by Ray Potes

On the Hamburger Eyes ig acct stories mode, I have been hosting a Q + A that has been pretty fun. In fact starting tomorrow we’ll do it regularly. So if you have any questions about anything, tune in on Tuesdays.

One of the questions from the last sesh was about what to do with a photo after it’s processed and scanned. At first I thought it was maybe sarcastic, but it wasn’t. I am realizing in this modern era, the finishing of a photo means many things to many people.

This has to do with the intended destination of your photo and the workflow that is needed to get there.

When I learned photography, a photo wasn’t “done” until you had a final print spotted flattened mounted matted and turned in on time. Your contact sheets and work prints were different from your “final” prints. I purposely made smaller sized “work” prints so I could scan them for my zines.

Fast forward to today and my photos still have the same 2 main destinations, either a print or a book, or both. Not every photo I snap, maybe 1 out of 25. Sometimes 1 out of 50 or 1 out of 100.

In school it was common to get critiqued and edited by peers and teachers before final prints. Posting on social media and my blog reminds me of this, these zones are sort of a testing place for a photo before decisions are made concerning a book or a print. (For me.)

This is how I arrived at my current process/workflow. You will arrive at your own. A commercial photographer’s finishing of a photo might be a billboard or the side of a bus, while a photo journalist’s might be front page of a newspaper or website. Both will have an entire process workflow system and sometimes whole teams to make it happen. Each photographer has their own thing and at this stage of the game, you will need to figure yours out.