A new show at the Met, Faking It: Manipulated Photography Before Photoshop, shines a thoughtful light on the work of men and women who, throughout the history of the medium, have playfully (and, occasionally, with more sinister motives) doctored their own and others’ images.
Daily MailThe men behind the helmets: Black and white pictures show bikers in a new lightDaily MailBut theses stunning photographs reveal a more innocent and vulnerable side to the hardened Harley-Davidson fanatics, tainted by the memory of Hell’s…
NewsweekGuggenheim’s Picasso Exhibit Shows Photography’s InfluenceNewsweekAnd because the word “sepia” gets at a crucial force behind this art: photography.
Gregory Crewdson: Brief Encounters follows the acclaimed photographer’s decade-long quest to create a series of haunting, surreal, and stunningly elaborate p…
Celebrity photographer Mark Seliger dishes with other famous photographers on his new show CAPTURE on YouTube. This is really worth a look if you want to get an insider-y perspective on how some famous celebrity photos were made.
New York Daily News — Norman Rockwell used richly-detailed photographs as reference for his iconic …New York Daily NewsBut as his works began to take on a more realistic quality, he had assistants start snapping pictures —-
British Journal of PhotographyCaught in the exhilaration of the momentFinancial TimesThis exhibition argues that Moriyama took the radical licence he found in Klein and pushed it ever further.
‘Faking It’ at the Met, a Photography ExhibitionNew York TimesPerhaps you have seen the famous photograph of a dirigible touching its nose to the tip of the Empire State Building.
Tate Debate asks what is the difference between viewing photography in the gallery and in print?
Interviewer: Jennifer Blessing, curator, photography, Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, New York
Leading museums across the country are celebrating contemporary women photographers in a number of solo exhibitions this year. Among the most widely-anticipated shows is a retrospective of the work of Dutch artist Rineke Dijkstra. This interview with the internationally-recognized photographer offers a rare opportunity to hear her inspirations and thoughts before her exhibition at the Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum in June 2012.
John Cleary Gallery is now Catherine Couturier Gallery.