Open Edition Photographic Prints

All proceeds from sales of prints on this page benefit the American Reportage Storytelling Grant.

Available as 8×10, 11×14 and 16×20 sizes, prints are unframed and unsigned open editions.

Printed on Kodak Endura Professional Paper. Shipped to you directly from the lab.

The Storytelling Grant is awarded annually to a college senior enrolled in a visual journalism curriculum or to a recent graduate who has not accepted a job as a full-time visual journalist.

Click here for more information about the Storytelling Grant.

Santa Rosan Lent

George Gonzales prays at a small chapel atop a hill after he carried a heavy wooden cross for several miles to a peaceful spot on his property south of Santa Rosa. He practices the annual Lenten ritual in the days leading up the the Easter holiday.    Photo by Adria Malcolm

In The Shadows

In the southern New Mexican town of Chaparral, many undocumented people live under the radar in the small community that is surrounded by US Border Patrol checkpoints.    Photo by Adria Malcolm

Please Be Seated

A cruise ship waiter awaits dinner guests in one of several elegant dining rooms aboard a popular cruise ship.
Photo by Brian Plonka

Freedom Of Expression

Afternoon cocktails lead to romance in a dive bar in Freedom, Pa.
Photo by Brian Plonka

Dependent Labor

A Mexican worker plants onions at a farm in Hatch, New Mexico where the local famers are dependent upon laborers bussed in from Mexico to help plant and harvest the fields. Each row of onions is a football field in length, takes three hours to plant, and pay $20.    Photo by Adria Malcolm

Old Sixty-Six

Once a bustling corridor of Route 66, the stretch of highway that is now the main thoroughfare in Santa Rosa, New Mexico is dimly lit as the town suffers from a dwindling economy.    Photo by Adria Malcolm

The Old Order

An Old Order Mennonite opens a gate to put his cows out to pasture in the morning in Dayton, Virginia.    Photo by Pete Marovich

Command Performance

“Clown Chips,” a performer with the Cole Bros. Circus, puts on a juggling act for a young girl Gaithersburg, Maryland.    Photo by Pete Marovich

The Lilac Queen

The Spokane Lilac Queen waves to parade watchers in Spoakne, WA.
Photo by Brian Plonka

Exit Ramp

A woman nears the end of a water slide run at a Pacific Northwest water park.
Photo by Brian Plonka

Sentinels To The Past

US Steel’s Homestead Works in Homestead, Pa., was shuttered in 1986 due to the severe downturn in the domestic steel industry. Remnants of the steel works remain on the land that is now home to The Waterfront shopping center.    Photo by Pete Marovich

Carrie Furnaces

The Carrie Furnaces were built in 1881 as part of U.S. Steel’s Homestead Works, a sprawling 400-acre complex that spanned both sides of the Monongahela river. They produced up to 1,250 tons of steel a day until 1978 when they were closed.    Photo by Pete Marovich

Old Glory

A flag rests on an old chair, on the porch of an abandoned home on a hill above the US Steel Clairton works in Clairton, Pa.   Photo by Jeff Swensen

Amish Activists

Amish men gather with their families at the Lewiston Train Station to protest the proposed cancellation of routes for the Amtrak Pennsylvanian line.   Photo by Jeff Swensen

Second Line

A mother’s day second line in the 7th ward in New Orleans on Sunday May 10, 2009.  The “main line” is the main section of a parade, which includes the brass band. Those who follow the band to dance and party are called the “second line.”  The second line has been referred to as the jazz funeral without a body. Photo by Kathleen Flynn

Land We Used To Walk On

Trees void of leaves and life hang on to tiny strips of land surrounding Isle de Jean Charles. At one point oak trees lined the island, which was about 5 by 10 to 12 miles over 50 years ago according to Band of Biloxi-Chitimachas Traditional Chief Albert Naquin, who grew up on the island. “That land where we were trapping is now for fishing, shrimping and crabbing with a boat,” he said. “The land we used to walk on is now just a waterway for our boats.” Chief Naquin said the changes in their homestead were caused by oil companies digging the canals and subsequently the hurricanes wiping away the compromised land. Photo by Kathleen Flynn


Pittsburgh’s skyline rises above the fog November 9, 2010. Photo by Justin Merriman

Cowboy Twilight

A cowboy stands in the back pens behind the chutes as the sun sets at the Fort Armstrong Professional Rodeo on Saturday, July 8, 2017 at Crooked Creek Horse Park in Ford City, PA. Photo by Justin Merriman

F*%$ Off

A woman leans against a car during the Prince of Wales second line parade in New Orleans on Sunday, Oct. 9, 2016. Photo by Justin Merriman

A Cowboy's Ride

A cowboy warms up his horse in the paddock as the sun begins to set before the start of the Fort Armstrong Championship Rodeo at Crooked Creek Horse Park in Ford City, Pa.  Photo by Justin Merriman


An Oil slick reflects light at an abandoned mill site outside Weirton, West Virginia.  Photo by Jeff Swensen


A fireworks show in East Pittsburgh.  Photo by Jeff Swensen