An experiment, just for fun. The robe she was wearing in the original shoot didn't work; this one is completely constructed in Photoshop.

This image started as a pair of images, one digital photograph taken in color and one film-based image shot in black and white. Yes, the tattoo is real.

This image was used in a billboard sponsored by the Tampa airport to promote Superbowl XXXV. The letters were rendered in a 3D graphics program; the reflection of the airplane was wrapped around the letters in that program; and the final assembly and composition were done in Photoshop.

This image was created to promote the City of St. Petersburg during the Final Four basketball tournament in 1999. The images were wrapped around a photograph of a basketball in Photoshop; all three-dimensional distortion was done by using Photoshop's Distort filter.

This image was composed for a billboard for Thunder 102, an oldies radio station (their slogan: "Back to Back Classics"). The intent was to make the album covers look airbrushed onto the models' backs. The composite was made from a scan of three women, and scans of three album covers. Distorting the album covers to match the contours of the women's bodies was particularly fun.

An early experiment in layering in a beta version of Photoshop 3, which had new layering capabilities lacking in earlier Photoshop versions. The un-reduced version of this file was built at a width of five feet, as a color fidelity and sharpness test of a large-format output device used to create billboards.