Jacob Aue Sobol's "Arrivals and Departures" @ Yossi Millo Gallery, New York

Photography // Thursday, July 02, 2015
Arrivals and Departures chronicles Jacob Aue Sobol’s travels across the Asian continent by train during 2012-2014, with stops in Moscow, Russia; Ulan Batar, Mongolia and Beijing, China, and numerous rural communities along the way. During three separate month-long trips, Sobol photographed the changing landscape from his window seat, as well as encounters with inhabitants of the locations where he disembarked. 

“Body Language” by Martin Kruck

Photography // Thursday, July 02, 2015
In his series, “Body Language,” photographer Martin Kruck captured messages imprinted on skin. These cryptic messages such as “too late” are made even more curious with their indentation on the human body. The marks appear to be temporary which contributes to the ephemeral nature of the work.

Raymond Cauchetier's New Wave @ James Hyman Gallery, London

Photography // Wednesday, July 01, 2015
To mark Raymond Cauchetier's 95th birthday, and to coincide with the publication of a new monograph on his work, James Hyman Gallery is delighted to present a new exhibition: Raymond Cauchetier's New Wave. The exhibition includes never-before-editioned photographs selected from Cauchetier's own private archive. The show runs through August 14, 2015 at James Hyman Gallery in London.

The Bewitched Bee by Duane Michals

Photography // Tuesday, June 30, 2015
Duane Stephen Michals is an American photographer known widely for his traditional, editorial photo essays as well as the sequence photographs he began making in New York in 1966. The Bewitched Bee (1986) is one such sequential project. The series of 5x7 silver gelatin prints features handwritten segments of text that, when arranged by the number at the top of the frame, create a personal narrative. 

“Plucked” by Geir Moseid

Photography // Tuesday, June 30, 2015
Geir Mosied (b. 1978) is a Norwegian photographer whose work is derived from recounts of domestic, everyday life. His series “Plucked” examines various themes ranging from alienation, segregation, and the relationship between humans and constructed spaces. According to the artist, “The home is often known to be a safe space where one can be private and intimate. The home has a sentiment of security that is built around the fact that we can seclude ourselves, distancing oneself from the interference and surveillance of others.” 

“The Mark of Abel” by Lydia Panas

Photography // Monday, June 29, 2015
In the immensely stunning series “The Mark of Abel,” photographer Lydia Panas photographed families as her subject matter. Panas captures family dynamics in a uniquely tender and vulnerable manner. The series reveals a complex range of emotions and a deep sense of the human condition. 

“Black Mirror” @ Aperture Gallery, NY

Photography // Monday, June 29, 2015
Opening on July 16, Aperture’s annual open-call exhibition will be on display until August 13. Photographers were asked “to consider the ways in which our current reality might outpace outlandish narratives of science fiction. The title Black Mirror is borrowed from the 2011 British television series of the same name, which imagines a dystopian near future—a Twilight Zone for the age of the smartphone”. 

The work of Magdalena Switek

Photography // Sunday, June 28, 2015
We were checking out the newest issue of Hamburger eyes today (We highly recommended you pick up a copy) and were curious who shot the exceptional photograph that graces the cover. With a little investigating, we landed on the name Magdalena Switek. 

"Burk Uzzle: American Puzzles" @ Steven Kashner, New York

Photography // Saturday, June 27, 2015
Currently on display at Steven Kasher Gallery is Burk Uzzle: American Puzzles, the first exhibition of the artist’s work at the gallery. The exhibition features over 70 vintage black and white photographs of the American social landscape from the 1960s through the 2000s. 

Jiang Pengyi’s "Unregistered City”

Photography // Friday, June 26, 2015
In his series "Unregistered City,” Chinese artist Jiang Pengyi created miniatures of imaginary cities and installed them in abandoned and decrepit spaces. In doing so, Pengyi created a powerful social commentary on urbanization. The photographs serve as a commentary on how globalization, capitalization, and gentrification wipe out significant cultural roots of an area.
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