On View through September 11th
is proud to present our Summer Group Exhibition Extravaganza
, on display this summer through September 11, 2012 featuring photographs by Neal Rantoul, Fran Forman, Larry Pratt, Eva Timothy, Martin Schreiber, Samuel Quinn, William Wegman, Hiroshi Watanabe, Michael Donnor, Stella Johnson, Suzanne Revy, Bill Franson, Heidi Kirkpatrick, Stephen Sheffield, Kevin Van Aelst, Gustav Hoiland, Roger Farrington, Alexander Harding, Glen Scheffer, Erik Schubert, Brian Kaplan, Kirsty O'Keeffe, Emmanuelle Germain, Mimi Youn and Jesseca Ferguson.
Also on view, is our Emerging Artist | FEATURED: Orianna Reardon.
Coming This September!
Harold Feinstein | A Retrospective
Nazraeli Press has been hard at work finishing up the long awaited monograph Harold Feinstein A Retrospective and with it comes our exhibition!
Harold Feinstein | A Retrospective will be on display at Panopticon Gallery from September 14 - October 31, 2012.
More news and book signing announcement to follow!
Pre-Order your copy now! Visit: Nazraeli Press
In the private room this Fall
Stephen Sheffield, a native of the Boston area, is an alumnus of Cornell University, where he obtained a B.F.A. in painting and photography. He received his M.F.A. in photography from the California College of the Arts, in Oakland/San Francisco, where he was mentored by, and assistant to, Larry Sultan and Jean Finley.
Sheffield's photographs depict both everyday and unusual events, all framed by his unique, and occasionally dark, sense of humor. His masterful storytelling, use of traditional film and non traditional photographic techniques including, alternative processes, mural printing, and large-scale photo assemblage combine to give his work a unique and cinematic mood.
This Fall: Emerging Artist | FEATURED
Alipio Hernandez is a recent graduate of the New England School of Photography. His series 'Ambiguous' was inspired by stories his grandmother use to tell him when he was a young child growing up in Venezuela.
Alipio uses clothing dye to tone the portraits in his gelatin silver prints before he cuts them apart and stitches them back together. In some instances, these rather straight-forward portraits become abstracts - facial features are moved around and/or double exposed, creating a sense of movement and obscurity.