boy hat and doesn't appear to be Jewish. After I
asked about his religion, it created an amazing bond
between us in a very positive way."
When it comes to style, Goldsmith keeps chang-
ing in an effort to break limiting thought patterns.
Many of her changes are explained in her spoken
words and dramatic images on the Web at
One recent change has to do with her attention to
taking pictures of flowers and landscapes now cover-
ing the walls of her Colorado home, one of three
shared with her husband of four years, retired archi-
tect Sidney Schneider.
The couple, who were introduced by rock 'n' roller
Steve Miller, also reside in New York City and in
Woodstock in upper New York
"In my book PhotoDiary, I
write about the experiences of
various [photo] sessions
because I know that's what
people want to know about,"
says Goldsmith, who skis every
morning when she's in
Colorado and enjoys golf in
other places. "I learned a lot
through my relationships and
through the sessions and tried
to share that in the book."
Goldsmith, who has won
'Both images were
many professional awards and
made in New Jersey
has contributed to numerous
cities, which I find
exhibits, believes anything is
to be quite a bit like
Detroit," says the
"I think that one needs t _ o
have willpower, and that's why
her works featured in
I chose the name Will Powers
the Cranbrook exhibit.
for my recordings," explains
Goldsmith, who has written
with Sting, Todd Rundgren and others. "The reason
there is an 's' on 'Powers' is because I believe the
way people achieve dreams and goals is by asking
for help from other people. It's not just willpower;
With all the glam that Goldsmith has enjoyed,
she places a higher value on the influence she has
had on individuals not yet shining through the
beams of an international spotlight.
"What really stands out for me are the times
when people tell me that something I did —
whether a photograph or record — had a strong
effect on them," she says.
"I'll always remember the people sending e-mails
or writing letters that my photography made them
want to be photographers." P1
speaks on the cultural symbol-
ism of the photographic images
included in the exhibition.
A series of films about
celebrity photographers will be
Presented in deSalle
Annie ap L i h e ebovitz: Celeb
pP . JOt
r wi ll e b so
p. m . Sunday J an
une 8 29 Hors t P.
Y e ars an
ors t: 60
°ut the "'till
h e r,b b
t.om gr e ap
some work for Paul Simon, and sc
P.m S und daa);', J
I went to his house," I3askin
recalls. "Bruce's cat just hap-
pened to jump on the car, and I
the s c ontro vet
was able to take the picture: It's
one of my favorite photos."
The Springsteen exhibit,
curate(' by the Weisman Art
Museum in Minneapolis, also
has videos, records and memora-..
ilia to shoW the way the megas-
Series of special events accompanies
Special to the Jewish News
die Baskin, who did
the manipulated stills
for 25 years of
Satui-day.Night Live, is
nother Jewish photographer
iitented in the exhibit
ringsteen — Troubadour of
‘tar used cars and. the
road to comment on
American -. culture.
as hired by ruse
Springsteen 's manager to photo-
graph him after I had done
"Springsteen — Troubadour of the Highway"
runs June 7-Aug. 31 at the Cranbrook Art
Museum in Bloomfield Hills. Hours are 11 a.m.-
5 p.m. Tuesdays-Sundays and 11 a.m.-9 p.m. on
the fourth Friday of each month. $6/$4 students,
teens and seniors. No extra fee for programs. For
more information and a complete schedule of
events, call 877-462-7262 or go to the Web at