The Sealth images represent the oneness of humans and the environment. Sealth is more commonly called Chief Seattle because Sealth was unpronounceable by non Native-Americans. Chief Seattle, in the photographer's opinion, best expressed the Native-Americans' oneness with the environment. The Sealth images use digital imaging techniques to create combinations of scenics and the human form often creating anthropomorphic landscapes. They are embedded in mountains, rocks or waterfalls; clothed in wildflowers or fall colored leaves; or floating as ice sculptures on wilderness lakes. The participants in the Sealth images are anonymous, amateur models who are in keeping with the spirit of the natural, secluded areas.
Sealth Release 1, Sealth Release 2, Sealth Release 3, Sealth Release 4, Sealth Release 5, Sealth Release 6, Sealth Release 7, Sealth Release 8, Sealth Release 9, Sealth Release 10, Sealth Release 11, Sealth Release 12, Sealth Release 13, and Sealth Release 14 portfolios of thumbnail size images are now available for viewing. Also available for viewing are indevelopment versions of Sealth Release 15, Sealth Release 16, Sealth Release 17, Sealth Release 18, Sealth Release 19, Sealth Release 20, Sealth Release 21, Sealth Release 22, Sealth Release 23, Sealth Release 24, and Sealth Release 25 portfolios. In addition to the portfolio thumbnails, two other versions of each image are available. Clicking on the thumbnails or their titles will take you to a full screen (VGA), moderate resolution, version of the image. And clicking on this image takes you to a portion of the image at full pixels and high resolution.
The images are available as limited editions of Ilfochrome photographic prints. Also a book on the images and their stories is being considered. Sealth prints are exhibited in the Eastern Sierra and Central Coast areas. Often several prints are on exhibit at the McMeen Gallery and as part of the portfolios at the San Luis Obispo Art Center.