Episode Guide

  • Episode 113

    Posted January 3, 2012 By in Episode Guide With | 1 Comment

    Episode #113


    Scott Bourne

    Scott Bourne is a digital media pioneer and has been involved in photography for more than three decades. His award-winning photography has appeared in more than 200 books, magazines, newspapers, television shows, fine art galleries and websites. He’s the author of five photography books including his most recent, GoingPro, co-written by Skip Cohen, which is expected to be released by Random House in the spring of 2011.

    Scott’s led workshops and seminars, taught for or spoken at conferences or events sponsored by Palm Beach Photographic Center, Cooperative Communicators of America, The National Association of Photoshop Professionals, CreativeLive.com, Lynda.com, the National Association of Broadcasters. North American Music Merchants, MacWorld, Washington Professional Photographers Association, WPPI, PartnerCon, The Professional Photographers of America, Seattle Art Center, Marketing Essentials International, The Consumer Electronics Show and Olympic Mountain School of Photography.

    Scott holds the designation Apple Certified Professional Trainer (T3) for Apple’s Aperture. He’s also previously held the designation Certified Adobe Photoshop Instructor. He was one of the first photographers to receive the Professional Photographers of America’s Certified Professional Photographer designation and also holds the Master Photographer designation awarded by the Washington Professional Photographers Association.

    Scott’s business acumen and marketing skills have landed him on the boards of directors or advisors for dozens of media companies and Internet startups, as well as several large photographic-related businesses. Scott is also the co-founder of the Professional Wedding & Studio Photographers International and GoingPro, with Skip Cohen.

    To see Scott’s work visit: www.scottbourne.smugmug.com


    In this episode of reDefine we joined photographer, and controversial media personality, Scott Bourne, in his Las Vegas studio. We discuss why Scott loves photographing birds, specifically, and why good media should cause viewers to react. Positively, or negatively, they should react. And, listen in as he shares some no-nonsense advice for anyone looking to excel in the creative arts.

    How Did I Not Know About This:

    Joby Gorillapod DSLR-Zoom

Comments (1)

Manuella » 20. Jul, 2014

Hi, I just came across your wetisbe, and this string of comments, and they are VERY enlightening. I have some questions for all of you, because I’m trying to figure out the best way to train my voice, what to avoid (damage, etc.). I’ve been doing instrumental music for many years (clarinet and saxophone) but just recently started singing in my church choir. Where I grew up there weren’t that many opportunities to do choral music in my area, so this is something I’ve discovered later in life. ANYWAY I apologize in advance for my lack of understanding of the proper technical language, but basically I’m a bass singer, and my comfortable and best-sounding range is from around Bb or C two octaves below middle C (Bb2 or C2, I guess) up to around middle C. I can sing all the way up to the F above middle C but I sound a little like Alfalfa from The Little Rascals when I sing up there. 🙂 On a good day, I can sing down to A2 or even G1 (barely).My voice is definitely more of the operatic variety. It just feels good to sing a Bb2, C2 or D2, and I have this very woody, coffee bean sound in that range that I like to hear. On the other hand, my voice above middle C is not so appealing. Yeah I can hit the notes but it is not very pretty. My question is, with my voice should I be working to extend my range lower or higher? It seems to me that the choral repertoire for liturgical music tends toward higher bass parts than I’m good at, so that argues for extending my range upward. But, I sound SO much better down low, that I almost feel I should chuck it with the higher range and focus on my strength, i.e. the low end, despite the more limited repertoire. And I’m afraid of damaging my voice by trying to sing too high. Or at the very least, I’m concerned that the higher singing will curb my ability to sing down low, which is my strength.Any advice? I would really appreciate it. Thanks! Bob