The following photographers contributed their skill by documenting landscapes for this online exhibition.

Barrett Doherty

After graduating from the University of Virginia, where he enrolled in the NROTC program, Doherty served in Yokosuka, Japan as the Communications Department Division Officer. He first worked as a photographer professionally in Tokyo, Japan, and then in New York City. Following graduate studies in landscape architecture at the University of Pennsylvania, Weitzman School of Design, he worked at The Cultural Landscape Foundation. In 2018, he moved back to New York City and started his own business specializing in landscape architecture photography. 

Millicent Harvey

Working since 1990 as a commercial and fine art photographer, Harvey’s clients are landscape architects, architects, designers and landscape contractors. She also photographs for regional and national publications and in the field of agriculture. Born and raised in Boston, she is located in Palm Springs and works nationally. She attended the Art Institute of Boston, Lesley University, and has taught at the New England School of Photography. She continues to shoot personal projects, drawing inspiration from smoke trees and the desert landscapes of the American Southwest.

David Lepage

Lepage is an experienced visual artist and content producer who helps to lead the design of graphic solutions and the development of visual strategies at Nelson Byrd Woltz Landscape Architects. He has wide-ranging expertise in the areas of graphic design, motion graphics, video production, and photography. Lepage collaboratively supports and guides the production of the firm’s visual content. He joined Nelson Byrd Woltz in 2012. Lepage holds a bachelor’s degree in biology from the University of Maine.

Jay Raney

Raney, a former Board member and current volunteer at the Lord & Schryver Conservancy in Salem, Oregon, is a geologist and photographer. After college in Massachusetts and graduate school in Texas, he worked as a geologist in Nevada and then served out the rest of his career in environmental studies at the Bureau of Economic Geology at the University of Texas, Austin. He and his wife Anne began helping with the garden at Gaiety Hollow, home of the Conservancy, soon after their move to Oregon in retirement.

E. G. Daves Rossell

Rossell is an architectural history professor at the Savannah College of Art and Design. He earned his B.A. in architecture and history and a Ph.D. in architecture from the University of California at Berkeley. Rossell teaches courses in architectural history and has written and lectured widely about commemoration and vernacular architecture in Savannah.

Allen Russ

Russ is a Washington, DC, based landscape photographer and exhibiting artist specializing in photographing the natural and built environments. In addition to his landscape work, Allen’s architectural photography is represented by Hoachlander-Davis Photography, LLC. He is a Co-Founder of, and lectures frequently on the subjects of architectural photography and digital imaging.

Andy Snow

Snow has worked as a professional photographer for over 40 years. He became fascinated with photography while finishing his philosophy degree at Princeton University. Thanks to his postgraduate studies at Ohio University and Antioch University, Snow expanded further into sound, film, video, and all things digital. He completed a self-designed master's degree program at Antioch in digital media in 2005. Snow has participated in many Dayton-related projects including a music video heralding the city’s immigrant-friendly policy and a five-year project documenting the construction and renovation of Dayton’s public libraries.

Alan Ward

Ward is a planner, designer, and photographer. Trained as both an architect at the University of Cincinnati and a landscape architect at Harvard’s Graduate School of Design, Ward has taught in both fields at Ball State and Harvard Universities. He was a Visiting Artist in Landscape Architecture at the American Academy of Rome in 2002 and 2006. Ward has written books and articles on landscape design, history, and photography in professional journals. The exhibition “Luminous Landscapes: Photographs by Alan Ward” opened at the National Building Museum in Washington, DC in 2016.