When the Appletons decided to take on the challenge of producing a museum-quality photographic exhibition, they knew that they needed a dedicated and highly experienced team.
The team at Appletones was a mix of the best in photography and design, as well as a mix that could handle the challenges of producing the show in its current format.
With the help of a team of designers and photographers from the company, the Applets team was able to produce a visually engaging and creative experience for a large group of attendees, including artists, curators, and scholars, all of whom were able to enjoy the work as a whole.
Appletones’ team included: • Lisa Chappell, an experienced and well-respected curator who had worked for the National Gallery of Canada, the British Library, and the Royal Society of Art in her career; • Tom Brantley, an established photographer and art director who had previously worked for Maclean’s, and whose photography is now exhibited at the Museum of Modern Art; And • Mark O’Connor, a photographer and curator with a particular interest in art history, whose photography focuses on the evolution of photography, especially from the Victorian era to the twentieth century.
We spoke with Lisa Chantell, one of the Appleteys team.
What inspired you to be involved in Appletona?
The Appleton team was founded in 2013.
We are a small group of passionate, experienced photographers, who have been creating photos and images for more than three decades.
I first got interested in photography when I was a teenager and I had the chance to meet some great photographers from around the world and discover new ways to explore the world around me.
The Appletos project is the culmination of that love for photography and the love for art history.
What was your process for creating Appletoni?
We started with a small initial group of 30 photographers.
I worked with them on the project, and then we started the process of bringing in the professional designers and the artists.
Each artist was able take on their own unique style, which was unique to each of the artists, and that led to an overall artistic experience that we felt was uniquely Appletonian.
What is unique about Appletonia is that the artists and designers that were part of the process are all extremely passionate about their work, and are able to give a lot of creative input into the aesthetic and the aesthetic of the exhibition.
What were some of the challenges in making the exhibition?
The exhibition is based on a theme that really appeals to me.
The appletons were originally conceived to be a museum exhibition.
As a result, the exhibition had to be designed to accommodate the enormous number of visitors that were in attendance.
This meant a lot to us, as we were trying to create an exhibition that would be visually exciting and exciting for all those visitors, but also be visually compelling for those who had never been to an Appletoon before.
There were a lot details in the way that the appletoons were constructed that had to accommodate people who had to move through the exhibition space.
It’s also important to note that the space that Appletoons had to build for the exhibition was a massive area.
The walls were a big piece of furniture.
We had to create a space for the artists to work in, so we had to do a lot planning on how the space would look and feel, which meant building some of these giant walls out of giant lumber.
The appletones themselves were also a huge piece of machinery, and there was an incredible amount of maintenance involved in making sure that the building was safe and that everything worked as it should.
What were the key challenges in creating the exhibition, and what were some ways that the Appletes worked to overcome them?
The challenges were many.
The biggest challenge was the amount of time it took to produce the exhibition from concept to exhibition.
We had a great team that worked extremely hard, and we had all these people who wanted to see the Appleons exhibition.
It was a very tight timeline, but we got it done.
It was also very much about the people.
It really came down to the people who made the exhibition experience that were the most passionate about the project.
I think the people that really pushed the boundaries of what the Applestons were capable of, were the people working on the exhibition and the art installations.
The people that helped create the Applemans were also very important to me, and they helped make the exhibition what it is today.
What was the experience like working with your team?
I was very fortunate to have a wonderful team working with me on the Applotons.
The art work and the photos are incredibly well-done, and I think it’s a great opportunity to work with a group of great photographers who were really passionate about what they were doing.
The Applotenses were