I look forward to hearing from you!
Adam Kane Macchia, born in 1979, grew up in Mt. Kisco, NY. His photographic experience in NYC began in 2008 assisting with C. Taylor Crothers. Taylor's work shooting some of the top real estate in the city inspired a love of interiors and design. Soon after, Adam began assisting with Eric Piasecki to explore the art of interior photography. Capturing a beautifully designed space has become Adam's most gratifying experience in his work. He loves discovering new places, meeting new people and has enjoyed fantastic collaborations with clients such as:
The New York Times, Luxe Interiors, Interior Design Magazine, Architectural Digest, NYC&G, Westchester Magazine, Baxt Ingui Architects, BHDM Design, AvroKo, The Crown Restaurant Group, The Gotham Organization, The Carlton Hotel, Hilton Hotels and The Garden City Hotel
Currently, Adam lives in Huntington Station, NY with his wife Jenny, and his children Leo and Dorothea.
Here is a fantastic kitchen designed by Sarah Robertson of Studio Dearborn. It was recently featured in Westchester Magazine and they do a great job of explaining all the intricacies that make Sarah’s work stand out. You can read the article here and check out some of the photos below.
BHDM design created 3 completely distinct model apartments at a new building in Brooklyn opening this fall. I had the pleasure of photographing them and am happy to share some of the results.
Here are some recent images from a quick tour of the Cobble Hill, Brooklyn Heights and Fort Greene neighborhoods of Brooklyn. There are so many ways to make these places look great and the goal here was to do just that. The client builds websites showcasing the best parts of a neighborhood for perspective homeowners. Of course, these places are well known as some of the hottest real estate markets in NYC, but I still enjoyed the chance to show why.
In the Boston neighborhood of Dorchester, my cousin Mary DiCicco and her family moved into an old Victorian home originally built in 1905. This was back in 2000, when I was still a college student in Boston and I have loved visiting Mary, her husband Mark and their sons Oliver and Julius ever since. Mary is an artist with a great eye for interior decoration and fantastic style choices. So after they completed an exterior renovation last year, I thought it would be a perfect chance to photograph the house. With Mary’s help I think we were able to capture at least some of the character of this amazing home.
Santiago Calatrava’s transportation hub at the World Trade Center has been scrutinized and critiqued from many angles. I needed to check it out for myself and I can tell you that it is easy to be awed by the massive white interior with its arching ceiling of steel and glass. For better or worse, NYC has a major new landmark and it will be interesting to see how our feelings change toward it over the years.
I spent a few hours walking around the west village as a rainy day cleared into a bright sunshine. Wet cobble stone streets and flowering trees will get me every time.
Over the weekend I made my first visit to Charleston and although I didn’t have a lot of time for photography, I did get a chance to take in some of the fantastic architecture. I brought along my infrared camera to make some black and white photos, hoping to enhance some of the mystery of the place. Its a great town to walk in as all the beautiful homes are built right up to the road and each has its own flair. Thanks for taking a look.
After seeing these egg shaped structures in aerial images of New York, I had to go check them out on the ground. They are part of the wastewater treatment facility at Newtown Creek. The steel clad eggs were designed by Ennead Architects and completed in 2010. For more info, here is the page from nyc.gov: http://www.nyc.gov/html/dep/html/environmental_education/newtown_digesters.shtml
I went to visit this new building on Park ave south and 28th St. designed by Christian de Portzamparc. I watched the light sparkle off the glass and was continually surprised by new angles. Hanging out while the lunch crowd swirls around Nomad is always fun as well. Thanks for taking a look.
Wandering around this cemetery in Long Island city, Queens was enchanting. It was the perfect, cold winter afternoon with the clouds bearing down and the sun struggling to find a way to break through. I loved the contrasts I found between the city elements like cranes and buildings and the tombstones. But, I think my favorite moments were standing in front of amazing spindly trees and weathered statues. In New York, we don’t have many touristed graveyards like in Paris or Buenos Aires, but this is definitely worth a visit.