Born in 1940, Camp earned a BFA and an MFA from Tyler School of Art in Philadelphia. He is the subject of an American Artist Oral History at the Smithsonian Institution, and has been honored with Pew, Guggenheim and National Endowment for the Arts fellowships. Camp's printing technique uses photosensitized earth pigments -- such as soil -- to produce his one only print of his subject.
Harper, born in 1966, combines technology and perception in her photographs. Her photographs are in many collections, including the Museum of Modern Art and the Whitney Museum of American Art in New York City as well as the New York Public Library.
A chemist by training, Hayter "had an unrivalled knowledge of the technicalities of printmaking," according to The Oxford Dictionary of Art and Artists. The British Museum presented a retrospective of his prints in 2001. His prints vary in technique and style, and are in the collections of many major museums around the world.
Born in 1945, Neff studied poetry before painting before studying photography. Thus, she said, "I consider the ideas and boundaries between disciplines to be more fluid than not."
Most of her photographic constructions use the landscape as a primary element. Neff is the recipient of many awards, including fellowships from Pew and the National Endowment for the Arts.