Photography

AMERICAN JAZZ MUSEUM – OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHY

American Jazz Museum Photographers provide professional quality photographs for use by the museum in its efforts to promote and market the mission areas of the organization. Photographers are not typically paid for taking photographs at most events, but are provided in-kind access to take photographs at American Jazz Museum concert events, celebrity photo opportunities and education programs. These hi-resolution photographs are free to use for non-commercial purposes with attribution where provided. Download various sizes at: American Jazz Museum Flickr Photostream

Official Staff Photographers

ellingjatg2013

STEPHEN BUTLER

Photographer Stephen Butler is the Photographer in Residence at the American Jazz Museum in Kansas City, Missouri and owner of Poetic Imagery Photography. His work is part of the Museum’s collection. Mr. Butler also works with many Jazz musicians to merchandise particular photographs that reflect their image and energy. Poetic Imagery is his full-service photography company based in the Kansas City metro city of Olathe. They shoot in the Kansas City area as well as on location around the country. They can be found on the web at: www.poeticimageryphotography.com

- – -


BOB BARRY

Bob Barry – Jazzography In Black & White.

- – -

JAMESWARDPHOTOGRAPHY
JAMES WARD

James Ward Photography.

- – -

DialloJavonneFrench
DIALLO FRENCH

The filmmaking and photography of Diallo Javonne French.

- – -

1016681_10152046379243289_83517690_n
-
convergence6
CHRIS BURNETT

American Jazz Museum Marketing Communications Manager: Burnett Music and Publishing.

- – -

PERMISSION: All video and still photographers who wish to take pictures at any American Jazz Museum hosted events and venues, must receive written permission to do so from the Marketing Communications Department before doing so. If your request is approved and permission is granted to video or photograph on premises, certain guidelines must be followed. Violation of any terms and guidelines could result in loss of authorization to take pictures at the American Jazz Museum.