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Atlanta, Ga.
USA

770.864.3335

df Photographe' specializes in architectural exterior and interior photography; capturing quality images of the build environment with cutting edge photographic techniques and digital technologies. Working closely with our clients to understand their goals, we capture the essence of a space and convey the story behind the creator's vision.  Our clients appreciate the excellent value we provide along with our customer friendly and hassle free approach.

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Thank you for visiting our blog for the latest projects.  Our goal is to show you our latest work, and ....

The Historic Chapin Building at Georgia Tech gets a Facelift

Deborah Fleishel

One of twelve buildings considered to be in Georgia Tech’s historic district, or “Old Campus,” the Chapin Building currently houses many offices for the GT OMED (Office of Minority Educational Development) programs. The Old Campus is at the center of the Georgia Institute of Technology Historic District, situated on and around the crest of "the Hill," the highest elevation of the school's original nine-acre campus. It consisted of twelve beautiful brick buildings wrapped around the iconic administrative building, Tech Tower. In 1910, the building was built under the name Joseph Brown Whitehead Memorial Hospital, and it was originally designed to be the Georgia Tech infirmary.

In the Beginning

Deborah Fleishel

Parrish Construction pours it on starting in the early AM. Hardhat and rubber boots were required for this shoot. Oh yeah, and a lot of coffee. 

Real Estate Art

Deborah Fleishel

Born in Bogotá, Colombia, Olga de Amaral studied fabric art at the Cranbrook Academy of Art in Michigan. Amaral is a renowned artist whose evolving technique, incorporating fiber, paint, gesso and precious metals transforms two-dimensional textiles into sculptural works that seamlessly integrate art, craft, and design. In their engagement with materials and process her works become essentially unclassifiable and self-reflexively authentic. Amaral is an important figure in the development of post-war Latin American abstraction. Her creation of “off stretcher” works, using non-traditional materials, acquires greater historical resonance with each passing year.

Amaral’s work is deeply driven by her exploration of Colombian culture and her own identity. Architecture, mathematics, landscape, and socio-cultural dichotomies in Colombia are woven together through the use of fiber. Understanding and being understood is an important part of her work. Through a complex system based on artisanal technique, she finds answers to inner questions. Her golden surfaces of light thus embody the secrets of her soul.