John D’Onofrio is a photographer, writer, publisher and multimedia artist living in the Pacific Northwest.

 

His photography has been featured in National Geographic Adventure, Outdoor Photography, Washington Trails and many other magazines, published in calendars and note cards, featured on the NBC and ABC television networks, and utilized by the U.S. Park Service, the U.S. Forest Service, The North Cascades Institute, Defenders of Wildlife and the National Parks Foundation. His work is highlighted in several books, including The Salish Sea (Cloud Ridge Publishing) and The North Cascades: Finding Beauty and Renewal in the Wild Nearby (Braided River Press).

His photographs have been exhibited in galleries and museums around the Western United States, including the National Parks Gallery (Seattle), G2 Gallery (Los Angeles), Benaroya Hall (Seattle), Whatcom Museum (Bellingham), Museum of History and Industry (Seattle), Jansen Art Center (Lynden, WA) and Washington State Convention Center (Seattle).

His film, Cascadia Dreams, a collaboration with Native American Flute Master Gary Stroutsos and photographer Lance Ekhart was released on DVD in 2018.

 

His essays and articles have been published in magazines including Adventures Northwest, Washington Trails, Cascadia Weekly, Trail Runner, NW Runner, Northwest Men’s Magazine and many other publications.

 

He is co-author (with Todd Warger) of the book, Mount Baker (Arcadia Press) and is the publisher/editor of Adventures Northwest magazine.

His paintings have been exhibited on both the east and west coasts and he has collaborated with master carver Doug Banner to create “spirit masks”, radical re-interpretations of traditional Coast Salish ceremonial masks with a decidedly modern aesthetic.

 

He is a founding member of The Monkey Puzzle Orchestra, an experimental/improvisation musical group that has been performing and recording since 1999.

 

He lives in Bellingham, Washington and spends a lot of time in the woods.

Click Here to read interviews.

His paintings have been exhibited on both the east and west coasts and he has collaborated with master carver Doug Banner to create “spirit masks”, radical re-interpretations of traditional Coast Salish ceremonial masks with a decidedly modern aesthetic.

 

He is a founding member of The Monkey Puzzle Orchestra, an experimental/improvisation musical group that has been performing and recording since 1999.

 

He lives in Bellingham, Washington and spends a lot of time in the woods.

Click Here to read interviews.