"the same difference between us and them" by william w douglas III

Photography // Friday, January 30, 2015
Charleston born, Virginia-based photographer William W Douglas is interested in the concept of water due to importance to biological growth and survival for all living organisms, using it as a vehicle to raise questions about science and religion. He shoots primarily on the road, especially in coastal regions where the landscapes have given way to harsh weather.

Willis ‘Buzz’ Hartshorn @ Howard Greenberg Gallery

Photography // Friday, January 30, 2015
Running through to March 14, a solo exhibition of work by photographer Willis Hartshorn titled “Willis Hartshorn: A Fine Life” will be on display at the Howard Greenberg Gallery in New York. The work portrays the quiet moments of everyday life through the use of subtlety and discreet observation. 

Urban Beach Week in Miami

Photography // Thursday, January 29, 2015
In his series “MIA: Soliloquy Of A Dream”, photographer Wayne Lawrence documents the excitement and extravagance of Miami’s Urban Beach Week. Lawrence also explores the culture of aspiring to excessive materialism and vanity created by the impact of wealthy drug cartels that once ran the streets of Miami. 

Bobby Sheidemann's "Left Right Down Up"

Photography // Thursday, January 29, 2015
Bobby Scheidemann is a texas based photographer and art director. His series Left Down Right Up was born from things he would notice on his daily walks, inspiring a need to create a series of initially very different looking images that were all linked by their "exploration of the decaying present", he says. 

Jonathan Leder's 35mm Photographs

Erotica // Thursday, January 29, 2015
NYC-based photographer and Jacques founder Jonathan Leder's erotic photographs seem more like vintage film stills. Utilizing analog cameras--35mm and Polaroid--and shunning all artifical lighting and retouching practices, Leder infuses his portraits of young, often nude, women with a grainy, blurry quality that gives them an intimate, sometimes voyeuristic edge.

PRATT PHOTOGRAPHY LECTURES - Stephen Shore and Peter Kayafas

Photography // Wednesday, January 28, 2015
Tonight In part of the ongoing Pratt Photography Lectures series, acclaimed photographer Stephen Shore will be having a conversation with Visiting Associate Professor Peter Kayafas that is open free to the public. tephen Shore’s photographs from more than five decades continue to reveal the way things look at their most elemental level. 

Yoav Friedlander’s “A Form of View”

Photography // Wednesday, January 28, 2015
As a self-proclaimed “Americanized Israeli”, photographer Yoav Friedlander explores the two cultures that he has embraced. Friedlander explores the differences and similarities that he finds through each country’s culture, landscape, and civil unrest. In his series “A Form of View”, Friedlander visually studies the influence that American culture has had on his Israeli origins. 

The Photography of Larry Dixon

Photography // Tuesday, January 27, 2015
Larry Dixon is a photographer and educator based in Savannah, GA. Though he works in a few different area of photography, it is his staged works that are the most intriguing and the most telling. "My interest in nature, science, and epistemology are the primary interests that drive these images." 

Ed Templeton's "Wayward Cognitions" insight video

Photography // Tuesday, January 27, 2015
Ed Templeton has just released a new book, "Wayward Cognitions," published through Thomas Campbell's new Um Yeah Arts imprint, and there is a nice video to accompany the release and explain the project. Sit back and relax and enjoy a little context from of our favorite photographers. 

Moses Hacmon Photographs Water in Motion

Juxtapoz // Tuesday, January 27, 2015
Israeli artist Moses Hacmon has found a way to capture water in motion through an analog photographic technique using a fluid film made out of nanoparticles that retains a liquid layer of iron. This registers the water's movement first and then allows it to be imprinted on any surface in any shape. The resulting photographic negative is then transformed into a positive image. The process is the result of eleven years of studying and investigating the physical characteristics of the flow of water. Watch a video after the jump...


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