Commercial and Nonprofit Applications

 
 

Commercial and Nonprofit Applications

 I am happy to discuss creating prints on different surfaces and in different sizes when working in collaboration with publishers, musicians, art consultants, architects, and interior designers, and nonprofit organizations.

To acquire about exhibit or license  of the images, or to discuss collaborating on upcoming projects, please contact the me directly through the "Contact" page of this website to call/text to 402-217-8170

 Thank You,

Dave McCleery

 Book cover,  Grassland , a new novel by Asa Hawk. Published by A Slow Tempo Press (see page tab).

Book cover, Grassland, a new novel by Asa Hawk. Published by A Slow Tempo Press (see page tab).


Nebraska Nursery, Fall 2017 issue of the Willa Cather Review in an article on the Foundations art collection.

Willa Cather Foundation Art Collection, David McCleery

Nelson #1.JPG

CD Jewel Case photography for the British folk-rock group The Nelson Brothers 2018 release Migrant Tales

Performing a beguiling blend of roots rock, folk and Americana, the British duo have only released three albums under their own name but to those in the know they’ve been ever-present on the scene, whether writing songs in Nashville or winning international acclaim for their liaison with Oscar-nominated American actress Elizabeth McGovern as Sadie and the Hotheads.

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The-Nelson-Brothers.jpg

www.nelsonbrothers.co.uk


 
 

Summer 2018, Winter 2018, Winter 2017 & Summer 2017 issue of Midwestern Gothic.

I'm grateful to the editor for using my image "Greenwood Cemetery" on the title page.

Midwestern Gothic is an American literary magazine based in Ann Arbor, Michigan and Chicago, Illinois. ... Midwestern Gothic also runs frequent interviews with influential Midwestern authors and poets, such as Charles Baxter, Matt Bell, Marianne Boruch, Peter Ho Davies, Stuart Dybek, Alice Friman, V.V.


2014     Solo Exhibition in Goshen, Indiana, in conjunction with the opening of the independent award winning documentary film "Medora"

 The depressed farming community of Medora, Ind., is the focus of the often-somber documentary appropriately titled "Medora." The film, directed by Andrew Cohn and Davy Rothbart, works as an earnest snapshot of a certain kind of small town that's struggling to exist amid economic downturns, shuttered workplaces and a stultifying lack of hope or progress.  It's a sad commentary about people and places that get left behind — the wholesale disappearance of the American dream.  "Medora," which counts actors Steve Buscemi and Stanley Tucci among its executive producers, follows members of the town's hapless high school basketball team over the course of a single school year. These players can't quite break their team's longtime losing streak, something that's perhaps as attributable to the kids' hardscrabble existences as it is to their hoop skills (that it's the state's fifth-smallest public high school also minimizes the possible pool of athletic talent).

The depressed farming community of Medora, Ind., is the focus of the often-somber documentary appropriately titled "Medora." The film, directed by Andrew Cohn and Davy Rothbart, works as an earnest snapshot of a certain kind of small town that's struggling to exist amid economic downturns, shuttered workplaces and a stultifying lack of hope or progress.

It's a sad commentary about people and places that get left behind — the wholesale disappearance of the American dream.

"Medora," which counts actors Steve Buscemi and Stanley Tucci among its executive producers, follows members of the town's hapless high school basketball team over the course of a single school year. These players can't quite break their team's longtime losing streak, something that's perhaps as attributable to the kids' hardscrabble existences as it is to their hoop skills (that it's the state's fifth-smallest public high school also minimizes the possible pool of athletic talent).