Annual Winners

1985 Photomicrography Competition


Martin L. Scott

Coordinator for Biomedical Photography
Scientific Imaging

Martin L. Scott is coordinator for biomedical photography at the Eastman Kodak Company, Rochester, New York. He has lectured extensively on photomicrography, as well on the sciences (especially chemistry and optics) underlying photography. He is past president of the Biological Photographic Association and a member of the New York Microscopical Society, the State Microscopical Society of Illinois and the Royal Microscopical Society.

William H. Love

Technical Research Associate
University of California, Berkeley

William Love is a technical research associate at the University of California Lawrence Berkeley Laboratory. In addition to duties as a consultant and a designer of optical-mechanical devices, he conducts microscopy courses and specializes in photography in the metallurgical and biomedical fields. His award-winning photomicrographs have been widely published in medical and metallurgical journals. He is a member of the Biological Photographic Association.

Donald H. Fritts, RBP, FBPA

Professor and Director of Biomedical Communications
University of Illinois

Donald Fritts is professor and director of biomedical communications at the University of Illinois College of Veterinary Medicine in Urbana. He has won 35 international awards for his work, published numerous monographs, and presented a variety of workshops on photomicrography and natural science. He is a past president of the Biological Photographic Association, which in 1979 presented him the organization’s highest honor, the Louis Schmidt Award for “outstanding contributions in the field of biomedical communications.”

Chester F. Reather, RBP, FBPA

Biomedical Photographer
Johns Hopkins University

Chester Reather is a biomedical photographer who since 1972 has worked as a custom photomicrographer in a laboratory at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine in Baltimore. Formerly, he worked in the Department of Embryology at the Carnegie Institute of Washington and served as director of photographic services at Johns Hopkins medical institutions. His work on the stages of human development has appeared in numerous textbooks as well as the Encyclopedia Britannica. In 1968 he was awarded the BPA’s Louis Schmidt Award.