Explore the entire 'Paris at Night Gallery
Eggleston brought MoMA around eight carousels of slides made around 1970 from which Szarkowski chose seventy-five for the exhibition and, of those, forty-eight for publication in the Guide.
Brad Feuerhelm of ASX interviews Simon Baker - On Conflict, Time, and Photography. Pt. 2
'ATEM' is to use photographs for what they really are, non-representational epitaphs of moments rendered in silver with little meaning.
Presented as a trip through Tokyo, perhaps even snapshots of one wild night out, Tokyo Blur shows the reader a clear view from a back-row seat.
“It was the dreamscape of the suburbs that interested me.” An Interview with Bill Henson by Sabine Mirlesse Sabine Mirlesse: 1985 is work you shot thirty years ago – what
“I come in a bit closer. So it’s not a play; it’s a macro-play that I’m dealing with. It’s a macro-play that I create with my own intrusion into the scene…”
It could be said that Robert Rauschenberg and Andy Warhol have created a bastard child where trash and glitter are king of the streets, but have moved into the studio
"I never had any profound loyalty to the idea of photography as a medium but simply as the most efficient way of making or recording an image."
"I wish I had gone back down to Los Angeles after the screen test I had taken with 20th Century Fox flopped. I wish I had been a movie star."
William Klein was invited to Tokyo in 1961, where he shot for three months and made more than 1,000 pictures.
Theirs will be a genetic lineage where Eden’s vast land has been bulldozed over for that of another Wal-Mart parking lot where their future generations will congregate to buy house
For the authors Feuerhelm and Salu, theirs’ is an act of frustration at our willingness to sit back and be spoon-fed bullshit while behind us a cartoon mouse holds a
To sip from the carton of the spectre’s image itself leaves traces of ephemeral traumas on the lips of all children.
Since Richard Prince first exhibited infringing appropriated photographs, reproduction technologies have thrown established conventions into disarray.