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Sponsored  |  Nov 08, 2018  |  0 comments

(Editor’s Note: This is a sponsored post. Shutterbug readers can get an extra 10% off the special launches prices for PortraitPro 18 by using the code SHUTTERBUG18.)

Sponsored  |  Sep 07, 2018  |  0 comments
photo by ManfredBaumann.com – Angelina and Brat Pitt 2012

We’re chatting with celebrity photographer Manfred Bauman, a dedicated user of PortraitPro software. He shares with us what it’s like to work with some of the biggest stars and what tools he finds helpful in his work.

PortraitPro: What lead you to photographing Hollywood actors?

Manfred Baumann: Sir Roger Moore discovered one of my pictures at an exhibition in Hamburg and bought it for his house in Switzerland. He is a big fan of photography, which is how we got into contact. He was my first Hollywood star, and that got the ball rolling.

Sponsored  |  Jul 23, 2018  |  0 comments

Mark Edward Harris' love for photography came out of an interest in documenting family trips with both still and movie cameras. He "discovered" photography as a possible profession while at California State University, Northridge, where he spent many hours in a traditional darkroom.

Sponsored  |  Jun 29, 2018  |  0 comments

(Editor's Note: This piece is an advertorial for Anthropics Technology, the makers of PortraitPro.)

Sponsored  |  May 08, 2018  |  0 comments

At 14, Michael Semaan found a way to forge a unique relationship with his grandfather – photography. With a camera on loan from his high school, his grandfather's experience in photography and chemistry, and a full dark room in the basement, Semaan found a passion that would last all his life. 

Sponsored  |  May 08, 2017  |  0 comments

In millions of families across America and around the world, there’s one family member who is the Keeper of the Photos. Often that person either hasn’t the skill, or the time, or the inclination to scan and share more than just a few of the treasures. If things were perfect, thousands of family images would be available online for all family members to share. Instead, it’s usually one relative who has boxes and albums and envelopes full of all sorts and sizes of photos, all passed down—and in reality—passed over. Press the button and forget the rest.

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