Tod Seelie "Outland Empire" Zine and Exhibition @ Superchief Gallery, Los Angeles

Photography // Wednesday, March 04, 2015
Tod Seelie, who has been a contributor to Juxtapoz magazine over the years (and our editor, Evan Pricco, wrote a little mini-essay in Tod's last book, Bright Nights), will be showing a brand new series of photos and a zine launch with the title of Outland Empire at Superchief Gallery in Los Angeles this Saturday, March 7, 2015. Take a look at the photos in the gallery here, they are beautiful. The opening Party on March 7th will run from 7pm-10pm, with a performance by HO99O9.

My Last Day At Seventeen by Doug DuBois

Photography // Tuesday, March 03, 2015
In 2009, photographer Doug DuBois began working with a group of teenagers from the Russel Heights housing estate in Cobh, Ireland. Over the course of five years, he returned to photograph the community, into what has become a body of work titled My Last Day at Seventeen.

Selektor Issue III: Missy Prince

Photography // Tuesday, March 03, 2015
[Prince] takes the tradition of the American road trip down by a semi-tone and invents an everyday road trip. Not an ego trip, not a drive-through performance, not a post modern pastiche here - post-nothing...

The Fantastic Imagination of Vincent Bourilhon

Photography // Tuesday, March 03, 2015
Throughout his work, Parisian photographer Vincent Bourilhon creates cinematic narratives through his use of strategic positioning and image manipulation. Each photograph seems to tell an entire story, yet all of his images are seamlessly cohesive as a complete body of work. Drawing inspiration from dreams, poetry, and film, Bourilhon takes the viewer into him fantastical imagination where human emotions are visually emphasized and the line between reality and dreams is blurred.

"IN THE STUDIO: PHOTOGRAPHS" @ Gagosian Gallery, New York

Photography // Sunday, March 01, 2015
Curated by Peter Galassi, former Chief Curator of Photography at The Museum of Modern Art, New York, “In the Studio: Photographs,”  includes over 150 photographs by 40 artists—spanning from the origin of the medium to the late twentieth century—and is divided into three particularly rich themes within the broader subject of images of the artist's studio.

Emily Stein's "Bubblegum"

Photography // Saturday, February 28, 2015
London-based photographer, Emily Stein has photographed a wide range of subjects, but we are especially fond of her playful series entitled Bubblegum. The photographer explains, “Bubblegum is a portrait series of children and teenagers shot on a beach in New York State over the Summer of 2013. The transience of youth has always been a popular theme in the history of western painting. In the symbolic language of this tradition, bubbles represent the transience of life."

Liz Nielson's abstract photograms

Photography // Friday, February 27, 2015
Using experimental darkroom techniques that apply transparent colored gels cut into objects and shapes that are then exposed to light, Liz Nielson has amassed a beautiful body of unique abstract works. Made popular by Man Ray with his “Rayographs,” Nielson process is cameraless photography described as “Photogram” and is created using light sensitive material. 

"Sylvania" by Anna Beeke

Photography // Friday, February 27, 2015
While pursuing an MFA at the School of Visual Arts in 2012, Anna Beeke began Sylania as a concentrated study of the ethereal woods of the Pacific Northwest that eventually led to a broader survey of forests across the country. 

Romina Ressia asks “What Do You Hide”?

Photography // Thursday, February 26, 2015
In her series “What Do You Hide?”, Argentinian photographer Romina Ressia explores what people hide about their true identity in the effort to conform to social norms stemming from the desire to be accepted by all. Whether it is lifestyle preferences or physical attributes, Ressia mirrors this need to hide our true self by abstracting the human figure through the use of colorful patterned fabrics which stand in as a metaphorical camouflage. 

"Iran" by Manuel Tanner

Photography // Thursday, February 26, 2015
Manuel Tanner is a photographer currently living in Berlin. His series Iran, shares views from his time visiting the country. Though taken from an outsider's perspective, the photos in his series capture the country's capital city, Tehran, in a delicate manner, showing intimate and often serene moments.
Page 1 of 83

Gallery

Every image in one place

Vault

Full magazine features from Juxtapoz

visit the VAULT >