Pairing haiku with medium format photography, artist Sean Miles Lotman interprets his experience in Asia. More
Laura Bell, a painter based in NYC, and Ian Ganassi, a poet living in New Haven, met when both were artists-in-residence at the Millay Colony for the Arts. In 2005 they entered into the collaboration that resulted in the ongoing series “The Corpses,” a group of collages that began with a half-finished poem and several hand-scrawled phrases on a piece of printer paper stained with coffee rings that Ganassi mailed to Bell… More
What happens when an instrument of restraint and repose is itself restrained? Kennedy James probes notions of freedom and space through this series of installations. More
Winner of the 2009 American Photographic Artists’ Grand Prize, Ross Andersson’s Mezzanine series is as haunting as it is skilled. More
In a beautiful series of “light paintings” Harold Ross examines why “the ravages of time can be quite exquisite.” More
Night Statement: The negative effects of time have often been addressed by artists and writers. However, I’m convinced that beauty isn’t necessarily diminished when something is “past its prime.” Indeed, I feel that effects of the “ravages of time” can be quite exquisite. Photography, by its very nature, is born of and lives in the… More
I Am War – It erupts again, possessing in full, that fury to survive and acquit without shame.
For some, mere lines in sand, for me, echoing horror ringing from stone to stone from stump to stump.
I am changed, mild to fierce… More
Missing Garden is a collaboration between photographer Dominik Smialowski and Illustrator Monika Prus. The series is “a reflection of nostalgia for childhood” and it’s lighthearted sentiment shines through in the illustration by Prus. More
A powerful and emotional series documenting the life of his daughter, these intimate photos tell the story of an individual and capture the spirit of a girl becoming a woman. More
Weapons of Mass Destruction, a Visual Perspective – Miller began this series in 2006 “with a point of view of how awesome and terrifying these battle machines must have seemed to a combat soldier.” These photos were taken at the major Cold War sites in the US, where he managed to negotiate his way in and at times was under the supervision of as many as four escorts. He used an 8×10 view camera which he said “required considerable patience of the escorts.” I can only imagine the tension… More