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Posts Tagged ‘Photography’

Until a Little Bird, Francine Fleischer, Erica-Lynn Huberty, & Lucy Winton at Sara Nightingale Gallery

Thursday, May 9th, 2019

Sara Nightingale Gallery is pleased to present, Until a Little Bird, Francine Fleischer, Erica-Lynn Huberty, and Lucy Winton opening Saturday, May 11th, 6:00 – 8:00 p.m. The exhibition runs through June 3rd.

A needless life, it seemed to me

Until a little Bird

As to a Hospitality

Advanced and breakfasted.

This excerpt from Emily Dickinson’s deceptively charming poem “Our Little Kindsman After Rain,” suppositions that the bird—and its ecosystem—is actually a necessary part of God’s world and more important even than her own. Deceptively charming has also been used to describe the work of artists Francine Fleischer, Erica-Lynn Huberty and Lucy Winton.  The aesthetic and practical architecture of flight and nest-building, and the psychological architecture of the deep, dark woods, are themes universal to humans as well as birds, and they are themes that run deep in the work of Fleischer, Huberty and Winton.  “Until A Little Bird” brings together for the first time these three mid-career artists as they explore a common obsession each has held: that of the world of birds.

Erica-Lynn Huberty, Exhibit K (detail), Embroidery, polymer paint, graphite, paper, knitted silk thread, gesso, plain muslin, ink,stretcher frame, 11” x 9”

Guns & Rain present Faith: Rituals, Spirit & Sea

Wednesday, May 8th, 2019

Guns & Rain Gallery is pleased to present Faith: Rituals, Spirit & Sea, Mozambican artist Mário Macilau’s first solo show in Johannesburg, in collaboration with Ed Cross Fine Art, London.

Based in Maputo, Mário Macilau is an award-winning photographer who works with “the ghosts of society” – socially isolated groups and subcultures – activating subjects and their stories through a psychologically sensitive lens. He believes in the people and places that he documents and represents, and views his artistic practice as a tool for social change.

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What Is Left Behind – Stories From Estate Sales at Truth and Beauty Gallery

Monday, May 6th, 2019

Truth and Beauty Gallery is pleased to share its online exhibition What Is Left Behind – Stories From Estate Sales
by photographer Norm Diamond

“For over a year I went to several hundred estate sales in Dallas, Texas, where I live. In many parts of the US, people use estate sales to dispose of their parents’ possessions after they die or move to assisted living facilities. In addition to photographing at the sales themselves, I also bought many inexpensive items that I studied later with better lighting and backgrounds in my home studio.  (more…)

Village West Presents – Wherefore Art through May 5th 2019

Thursday, April 11th, 2019
Jersey City’s Village West Gallery is pleased to share Wherefore Art: a group show inspired by the imagination of William Shakespeare.
The 21 artists of Wherefore Art explore the ideas, plots and emotions of the Shakespearean canon through painting, photography and sculpture – but with their unique viewpoints.
Exhibition is ongoing through May 5th.
Closing brunch reception: Sunday, May 5, 2019 – 1:00pm to 4:00pm

Truth and Beauty Gallery presents 1981 The North Pole Dig

Friday, April 5th, 2019

Truth and Beauty Gallery shares  H E N R I   R O B I D E A U 1981 The North Pole Dig on view from April 6th to April 19. 

“The Pancanadienne Gianthropological Survey was originally conceived of as a photographic book project, a study of the major manifestations of human activity in the second largest country in the world, the land of my ancestors, Canada.

The 1981 North Pole Dig was the maiden voyage of The Pancanadienne Gianthropological Survey.

Leaving Vancouver August 1, the dig party arrived at its destination ten days later, Inuvik NWT, the land of the midnight noon, after having traversed the equivalent of a trip to Chihuahua, Mexico. Another two weeks later the dig arrived back in Vancouver with only five of the original eight members having survived the entire trip. Much of what was learned on that first outing would serve the Pancanadienne Gianthropological Survey well for most of the next decade of cross country digs.” 

” In 2016, at the age of 70, and after 50 years in photography I began working on the Pancanadienne Gianthropological Survey again with the intent of editing down the 2,000 or so panoramas into the book I had envisioned back in 1980.

That’s what is in this show – the first six pages of contact sheets from the first dig, along with the preliminary edit pages where I have selected, grouped and narrated the images on a worksheet. From these worksheets will come the final stories and book pages of The Pancanadienne Gianthropological Survey.”  – H. Robideau

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