In this exhibition of photographs, Ian van Coller breaks down barriers between art and data to offer a dialogue between text and image, landscape and viewer, expert and novice, and past, present, future. With the current Climate Change crisis on our minds and in our midst, the project aspires to help viewers understand the long-term impact of this change on generations to come.
Depicting fragments of everyday rituals and sights, El Césped del Otro Lado (The Grass on The Other Side) examines the post-migration consciousness through a familial lens.
he result captures the last years of her parents in their house —her childhood home– where they had lived for almost 40 years before having to move due to her mother’s battle with dementia.
The women’s stories, in conjunction with the portraits, help us better understand their double-bind.
The German-American photographer applied street photography tactics to documenting rural Western United States.
This retrospective exhibition, Beauty That Thrives Under the Ravages of Time, comprises work spanning a 20-year period, including the series Washington D.C. Portraits (1999-2004), Portland Portraits (2009-2014) and Portland Houses (2018-2019).
Nolle works with people living on the streets to understand how their improvised dwellings are constructed.
Shot on location, this series began with exploring advertising and urban construction, two of the driving forces of Beirut’s economy.
The images used in this series were collected from the Border Patrol and border-watching vigilante websites.
Burnley constructs images that layer our memory with revered representations of beauty, power, influence, identity and social status into unlikely, chance encounters with other images.