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dave.hogerty

 

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dave.
HOGERTY

See Florida

Cocoa TODAY (florida’s spaceage newspaper)
(sports writer/ photographer)1974-1979

INDEPENDENT FLORIDA ALLIGATOR (university of florida daily)
(photographer/writer/ editor)1980-1983

PALM BEACH POST
(photographer/(evening times) feature editor) 1984

MIAMI HERALD
(photographer) 1985-1987

UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
college of journalism (faculty) 1987-1989

PALM BEACH DAILY NEWS (“the shiny sheet”)
(sunday editor/art director) 1990-1992

MIAMI HERALD
(photographer/“living” page designer) 1992-1996

DIVERSIONS (miami herald “best of” [16-page] weekly)
(idea./editor/design) 1992-1994

MIAMI NEW TIMES (miami’s news weekly)
(art director) 1996

CITY LINK [fort lauderdale sun sentinel’s “alternative” tabloid weekly.]
(art director/ writer/ editor) 1996-1998

JAZZIZ MAGAZINE
(creative director/ art director/ writer) 1999-2005

MUSIC.COM MAGAZINE
(creative director)

NOVA SOUND STUDIOS
(art/editorial director)

 

ORIGINAL NOISE (.org )

photography. writing. design.
Recognized by:
National Press Photographers Association (NPPA)
Society of Newspaper Design (SND)
Gannett Newspapers
Time-Life Inc.

blah, blah, blah …

OriginalNoise.Org
  JAZZIZ [20th Anniversary]
JAZZIZ (COVERS)
MUSIC.COM (Original Design)

The Bridge
Art Deco Weekend (2012-2016)
The Gospel According to Hicks
Moments In Time & Space
The State of Florida
The Wonderful World of Living Colour
CinemaSonics/NovaSound
This Is Not America
Out of Africa
Harlem Renaissance

 

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dave.

While on the Miami Herald Staff [ [1993] ], contributed as a photographer, editor, and designer to the Herald’s Public Service Pulitzer Prize for its coverage of Hurricane Andrew.
Diversions was a 16-page, broad sheet, weekly section, made with the (“Best Of”) the Miami Herald’s previous week’s content, including that written for Tropic, the Herald’s critically acclaimed, and internationally praised Sunday magazine. Diversion was developed as a vehicle to deliver important public service messages to those Miami, Dade County, and South Florida residents who didn’t subscibe to the Miami Herald … significantly more than the two million, Sunday subscribers at the time. In the aftermath of Hurricane Andrew, Diversions more than showed its meddle, delivering entertainment and valuable, life-saving information, making Diversions and important public service of its own.

ON.

CinemaSonics (YOUTUBE)
OriginalNoise.Org (YOUTUBE)

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dave.
b/ NOVEMBER 17, 1956
Life-long florida (photo) journalist

PHOTOGRAPHER
Miami Herald (newspaper) 1985-1986
Palm Beach Post (newspaper) 1983-1984
Cocoa TODAY
Independent Florida Alligator (newspaper) 1974-1979

ART DIRECTOR
JAZZIZ (magazine) 2000-2005
MUSIC.COM (magazine)
XS (Fort Lauderdale Sun-Sentinel’s “alternative” weekly) 1999-2000
Miami New Times (news weekly) 1997-1999
The Palm Beach Daily News / The “Shiny” Sheet (daily newspaper) 1990-1992
Miami Herald (feature page designer) 1992-1997
Diversions (Miami Herald “Best Of” weekly) 1992-1994

FACULTY
University of Florida
College of Journalism and Communications
(1987-1989)
“Photojournalism”
“Graphics of Journalism”

CREATIVE DIRECTOR
OriginaLNoise.Org

MEDIA …
“THE BRIDGE” (Educational Music Program)
w/Allan Harris and Doug Wimbish
LIVING COLOUR (Rock N Roll Band)
w/Vernon Reid, Corey Glover, Will Calhoun, Doug Wimbish
TACK>>HEAD (Industrial, Trip-Hop, Funk Band)
w/Skip McDonald, Bernard Fowler, Keith Leblanc, Adrian Sherwood, Doug Wimbish
NOVASOUND (music recording/production/performance)
w/Doug Wimbish
WIM>>BASH (Music Festival Production/Musicians Collective)
w/Doug Wimbish
ART DECO WEEKEND (Music Festival Production)
w/Doug Wimbish, Allan Harris, Suénalo

[ 2016 ] — THERE GOES THE NEIGHBORHOOD

[ 2020 ] — CHANGE IS NOT ALWAYS FOR THE BETTER

HOME IS WHERE THE SOULS ARE MISSING —You know, all too well, that you’re talking about my home town, Pam … A place you know well, after you launched your career in journalism at (Cocoa) TODAY, Florida’s “Spaceage” Newspaper, the one taken to the moon. I think you’d agree now, especially looking back, It was an exciting PLACE TO BE, in a more honest, ambitious, and hopeful time. You understand better how it might feel, having grown up in a place where AMERICAN ASTRONAUTS embarked on journeys, away from The Cape, on their way to The Moon. AND TODAY, many of Brevard County’s most immoral, soulless, and embarrassing representatives, THE MASKLESS TRUMP SUCKERS of which you speak, are childhood friends, with whom I played Little League baseball, shot birds, gigged frogs and caught gators on the St. Johns River. Fished and netted Blue Crab and shrimp off the 528 CAUSEWAY, hanging a lantern in the channel, usually after midnight, on the Banana River, under the bridge that crossed onto CAPE CANAVERAL, near the entrance to the port, a small channel between residential Cape Canaveral and THE KENNEDY SPACE CENTER. Just inside the jetties flanking the port’s entrance, wooden shrimp boats (nets up) waited for sunrise, to go out fishing, off Florida’s Central East Coast, beyond the nicely small, eminently rideable surf COCOA BEACH (Kelly Slater) is known for. Of course we Space Coast Mainlanders had our spot on the beach, Rockledge High’s was through the soft sand dunes at 7th Street, just off A1A where you enter Cocoa Beach from the south, north of PATRICK AIR FORCE BASE and another 20 blocks past TACO CITY. Like all, we mainlanders (Cocoa/Rockledge) spent more of our “leisure” time on the Space Coast’s more western recreational activities. We, of course, appreciated (and enjoyed) the BEACH, but more often we were riding airboats, dirt bikes, and horses through the vast, undeveloped wetlands, pine woods, palmetto scrub, and orange groves that stretched west into the Florida jungle, between TROPICAL MERRITT ISLAND, with its dolphins, manatees, mangoes, avocados, bananas, coconuts, and palms, and the ST JOHNS RIVER JUNGLE, a maze of saw grass-lined, alligator-filled channels, running through grazing cattle, wild boar, panthers, turtles, otters, deer, black bears, bald eagles, otters, turtles, rattlesnakes, frogs, mosquitoes, and a variety of fresh-water fish (soft sand and clay bottom lakes, sprung when contsruction crews, digging for fill, tapped the aquifer, creating fast-flowing artesian wells that fed many of us “westerners'” favorite, most fun, and birds & bees educational, local swimming holes. What was once the end of Wickham Road, a bare bulb-lit, 1/2-mile, asphalt oval, on which a (way-before-they-were-Italian Job-cool) white Mini-Cooper with an #8 ball painted on the doors dominated all the American muscle cars … he owned the West Melbourne night. At least Saturdays.

TODAY, the race track has given way to track homes, well organized and leaf-blown (landscaped) neighborhoods, out west, near Interstate 95, and with enough commercial, retail, and mall, to overcome any temptation to drive to the coast. SAD, that my home, the place I so often describe as PARADISE, has become a These of my high school friends, who had stayed home and made government careers with NASA, and America’s truest greatness, a commitment to science and fact, and honestly and hopefully looking into the future. “friends” have lost their souls. They wallow in a right-wing, christian misery. Standing at intersections, loudly waving large AMERICAN flags, flying among the even bigger, brighter, and of course better “TRUMP TRAIN,” “QANON,” “LOCK HER UP,” and don’t forget my favorite, the screaming, hand-painted “OBAMA IS A FAGGOT” sign, made by one of the many “WOMEN FOR TRUMP,” with their WHITE hair and arrogantly announced WHITE supremacist attitude.

There Goes The Fucking Neighborhood

dave.

 

While on the Miami Herald Staff [ [1993] ], contributed as a photographer, editor, and designer to the Herald’s Public Service Pulitzer Prize for its coverage of Hurricane Andrew.
Diversions was a 16-page, broad sheet, weekly section, made with the (“Best Of”) the Miami Herald’s previous week’s content, including that written for Tropic, the Herald’s critically acclaimed, and internationally praised Sunday magazine. Diversion was developed as a vehicle to deliver important public service messages to those Miami, Dade County, and South Florida residents who didn’t subscibe to the Miami Herald … significantly more than the two million, Sunday subscribers at the time. In the aftermath of Hurricane Andrew, Diversions more than showed its meddle, delivering entertainment and valuable, life-saving information, making Diversions and important public service of its own.