Howard Goldbaum was a member of the Reynolds School faculty from 2003 to 2020. During that time, he served in numerous roles including director of the Reynolds School Graduate Program.
Howard enjoys the burgeoning sense of communications enrichment that students undergo when they understand that they’ve acquired fluency in a new language, that their ideas and their observations can be expressed in new ways, with new levels of nuance and meaning. Sharing in this process of his students’ empowerment and discovery keeps him going.
He holds an M.A. in Communications Photography from Syracuse University and a B.A. in English from the University of Connecticut. He was previously a photography professor/ founding director of the multimedia program at Bradley University, Chief photographer for El Vocero and has served as a freelance photographer for Newsweek, the Hartford Courant, the New Haven Register, and the Reno Gazette-Journal.
Howard works on a variety of original projects in his free time. Below you will find a creative projects sampler of his work.
"Voices from the Dawn" is a project, begun in 1978, exploring the ancient monuments of Ireland in the context of their folklore and mythology. When all the text is written the production will feature more than 100 different prehistoric sites. This project won the Best in Competition” award in its category from the Broadcast Education Association in 2014.
"Waiting for the Cars" is a book of historical stereographs in 3-D anaglyph conversion from Alfred A. Hart's images documenting the 1863-1869 construction of the Central Pacific Railway from Sacramento, California to Promontory Summit, Utah. Waiting for the Cars is co-authored with Nevada State Railroad Museum historian Wendell Huffman, published by NSRM in October 2012. A website accompanies the book, with additional features:
A project celebrating the beauty and history of the Silver State, "All Around Nevada," was named the Best in Competition in its category from the Broadcast Education Association in 2010.
"The Virtual Wroxton Abbey" is a virtual-reality exploration of a 17th century Jacobean home and estate in England.
His project exploring the use cases for drone-based virtual-reality environments, "VR from the Sky," won the “Best of Festival” award in its category from the Broadcast Education Association in 2019.
- M.A. in Communications Photography, Syracuse University
- B.A. in English, University of Connecticut