Sage Communications reports that the work of Deborah Humphries is featured on the History Channel’s Blood And Glory: The Civil War In Color. Humphries, who also is a senior production designer at Sage Communications, was contracted by Prometheus Entertainment of LA for the project and produced more than 25 images for the series, which incorporated upwards of 500 rare and compelling black-and-white Civil War images from exclusive government and private archives. The colorized photographs were produced by a global team of top colorization artists using state-of-the-art software to illustrate the story of the Civil War in spectacular detail.
“Creativity is in our DNA at Sage Communications and is a big part of what makes our team one of the most outstanding in the business. In today’s world, creativity is an integral part of what differentiates a business, and at Sage, we pride ourselves in fostering a culture that encourages the kind of imagination and originality that enables our team to innovate ideas from a broad array of backgrounds and experiences to deliver top-notch services to our clients,” said David Gorodetski, COO, Sage Communications, a Capitol Communicator sponsor.
“Deborah is one of our top creative minds and her work on this groundbreaking project for the History Channel is a prime example of the caliber of individual that makes up our creative team at Sage. Her expertise and creativity helps set our team apart and gives us the ability to bring a vast array of creative services to bear for our clients. We are proud to see one of our own recognized for her significant role in recreating history – Congratulations, Deborah!”
Humphries is currently a member of Sage Communications’ creative team as senior production designer, where she provides exceptional creative and marketing services to her clients. To see more examples of her work, please visit her website.
To learn more about History Channel’s Blood And Glory: The Civil War in Color, click here.
To learn more about the company that developed the show for the History Channel, click here.
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