Introduction to Wet Plate Collodion: Tintypes & Ambrotypes - Summer 2020
|DATE / TIME||July 25 - 26, 2020 | Sat & Sun 12:30-5:30pm|
|TUITION||$400* | Payment & Refund Policy|
|PREREQS||None; proficient working knowledge of black and white darkroom processes recommended|
Whether you are just curious about 19th century processes or you are interested in setting up your own laboratory for experimenting with ambrotypes, tintypes and wet-collodion, this workshop will familiarize you with the chemistry, equipment and techniques for creating one of a kind images using these processes. The first half of the workshop will introduce tools and materials, as well as practical tips, and the second half will be spent working hands-on to create ambrotypes, tintypes, and maybe even a few glass plate negatives. Students will have an opportunity to create several plates over the course of the weekend using a 4x5 camera, or other large format camera, that will be available to students during the workshop.
*Due to the special nature and cost of materials required for this course, it is not eligible for tuition discounts.
Daniel Arutro Carrillo-Lozano (b. 1973) is an Intaglio printmaker and antique process portrait photographer specializing in Daguerreotypes and Wet Plate Collodion.
Born in Mexico and raised in California, he moved to Seattle in 1997. His work has been exhibited in Greg Kucera Gallery, Western Washington Viking Union Gallery, SOIL Gallery, Davidson Galleries, Gallery 110, Sev Shoon, CoCA , Shenzhen, China, Some Space, Gage Academy, Skagit Valley College, and has been included in several juried exhibitions.
He is currently photographing members of the Seattle area arts community using the wet collodion method invented in 1851 and the first viable form of photography, the daguerreotype invented in 1839 by J.L.M Daguerre.
Image © Daniel Carrillo