Jordan Douglas teaches black-and-white darkroom and digital photography at Vermont's Saint Michael's and Champlain Colleges, as well as workshops in alternative darkroom techniques and summer camps at the Burlington Center for the Arts. Jordan uses both low tech and high optics cameras in creating his varied images. He is dedicated to the expansive possibilities of analog photography, and much of his work examines process. A recent exhibition, "(RE)memberings", in March of 2012, involved transforming collected anonymous vintage photographs into hand-made, one of a kind, sepia-toned silver gelatin prints on cotton watercolor paper. Antique photographs were reinterpreted and re-contextualized. Another exhibition, at Burlington, Vermont's Gallery 215 College (April, 2009), showcased large-scale triptychs of images from contiguous strips of negatives. The connections over three neighboring photographs were unintended and spoke both to the fixed chronology of film photography and to the interactivity of disparate images. An example of Jordan's lith photography (an alternative darkroom technique) was published in Tim Rudman's compendium, The World of Lith Printing (Aurum Press, 2006). Jordan is also a part-time carpenter and lives in Jericho, Vermont.