Andrew Pogue is an Architectural Photographer + Filmmaker based in Seattle, Washington and working nationally.
Andrew’s background in architecture and visual studies gives his work proclivity from an invaluable perspective. With every project, he creates a comprehensive set of images that complement each other and tells the story of the project. Working with a variety of clients and on a wide range of projects from residential interiors to luxury hotels, Andrew’s approach is agile and adaptable to the client’s needs.
In addition to photographing stills, Andrew Pogue partnered with Lars Frazer to form Frazer Pogue Collective. They produce architectural films that capture light and space and incorporate authentic interviews that give a glimpse of the people behind the ideas and process.
This new house is located in Western Washington on the Key Peninsula in a small township named Home. The waterfront site is located on the south end of Puget Sound and angles towards an incredible view of Mount Rainier beyond.
Through a series of thresholds from opaque to transparent, Yo-Ju Courtyard House, which means “secluded living” in Mandarin Chinese, embraces the future of suburban density by establishing a private experience despite being adjacent to a busy arterial street in the Clyde Hill neighborhood of Bellevue.
This contemporary Seattle restaurant is helmed by James Beard Award semi-finalist chef Mitch Mayers. The restaurant is located in a building originally constructed as a sawmill in the 1920s in the Ballard neighborhood.
When Dockside Cannabis, a Seattle-based chain of recreational cannabis shops, sought to expand into a rapidly changing neighborhood, the challenge was how to define the brand experience within a growing and shifting cannabis marketplace.
A series of family cabins hidden in the forest and overlooking Washington's Hood Canal, the Hood Cliff Retreat is located on a 1.13 acre site atop a bluff on a wooded site on the western shore of Hood Canal in the Pacific Northwest.
This urban home located in Seattle's Magnolia neighborhood was designed for an active couple looking for a clean open plan without sacrificing privacy. With a purposefully subdued palette of concrete, dark siding, and hardwoods throughout, Magnolia Residence infuses warmth and craft with modern simplicity.
The clients were living on a rural property east of Seattle but were drawn back to the vibrancy of the city. The Helen house should be open and light filled but also provide privacy. Above all, the owners described a quiet design integrated with landscape that would create a tangible calmness in the home.