With thousands of frame and mat samples, The Great Frame Up can satisfy any and all framing fantasies. The expert framespeople can make diplomas radiate (most diplomas can be framed for around $100), personalized jerseys glisten (most for under $300), and dorm-room movie posters sparkle (many 24x36 pieces are under $100). The design wizards can also find a home for any prized possession, such as shoebox photos, baby booties, ticket stubs, medals, and really good pot roasts. The Great Frame Up’s no-hassle guarantee and assurance that all work is done on-site means your frameables won't be subject to mistreatment at underground commercial framing facilities.
FastFrame first germinated in Europe before spreading to Japan, Brazil, Australia, and the United States. A trained local helms each of the 300 locations, and guarantees every design for 30 days and the craftsmanship for a lifetime. Artisans crown original works of art and prints with ornate mouldings. They also store historical artifacts and three-dimensional memorabilia in shadow boxes. FastFrame’s team has even been known to frame sports equipment, plasma-screen televisions, and childhood homes.
Michael Drewitz's eyes are in high demand. Since opening his studio in 1980, the award-winning photographer has been booked to inspire other expert shutterbugs, speaking at engagements for the Northwest Georgia Professional Photographers Association and the Tennessee Professional Photographers Association. His flair with a lens has also nabbed him a job from former Georgia Governor Roy Barnes—Michael snapped stills of the politician's daughter inside the governor's mansion. His reputation for sophisticated shots stems in part from his time at the University of Memphis, where he studied art. Today, this training enables him to both plan and retouch images with creative cleverness.
Michael's wedding shoots combine formal and more casual poses, and his corporate portraits frame subjects against dignified backgrounds, such as bookcases or a conference room where even the table is wearing a tie. He also preserves images of family groups and children, from infancy to high-school graduation. With a variety of portrait finishes, he can imbue his creations with the look of a renaissance oil painting, adding an ethereal or classic ambiance through practiced brushstrokes.
Terry Bratton's photography business had an unassuming start in 1988: as a college student, he snapped Polaroids of his classmates, charging them $1 to take them home. Since then, Bratton has certainly added more skills to his portfolio. He specializes in event and portrait photography and counts authors, models, fashion and jewelry designers, and choreographers among his many clients.