Jerome Liebling will be featured in a film screening at AIPAD on Saturday, April 18 at 1:45 PM as a part of the 2015 public program. Harvey Wang's film From Darkroom to Daylight explores how the dramatic change from film to digital has affected photographers and their work.
Our highly-anticipated exhibition Selma March 1965 was previewed in three New York Times articles, CNN online, the New York Review of Books, and Arise News. We expect much more coverage soon. To see what the press is talking about, click the link below or visit our press page.
The Wall Street Journal featured Melissa Cacciola's current exhibition at the World Trade Center, Skywalkers: The Legacy of the Mohawk Ironworker at the World Trade Center. Click on the link below to read a fascinating interview with Melissa about the series
Skywalkers presents Cacciola's efforts to document this latest generation of Mohawk ironworkers and record a dying tradition. This portfolio represents thirty tintype portraits of Mohawk ironworkers from the Kahnawake and Akwesasne reservations in Canada.
American painter Robert Bordo was awarded the 2014 Robert De Niro Sr. Prize. Each year, the estate supports a mid-career American painter with the $25,000 cash prize. We are proud to be exhibiting a painting by Bordo in our current exhibition 12 Painters: The Studio School, 1974/2014, on view through January 10th, 2015.
Jerome Liebling's images, taken on city streets or in rural towns, defies easy categorization. His images are suffused with startling intimacy; the gaze of his subjects reflecting struggles yet to be overcome. The places, too, bear the traces of time and the scars of victory. And yet the weariness of those faces and places does little to diminish their power. Liebling’s work is a tribute to human perseverance and courage.
This solo exhibition, Rubinfien's second with the gallery, will feature 17 color photographs selected from his series A Map of the East, which he made in Japan and other parts of Asia between 1980 and 1987.
The exhibition brings together photographic works and publications from the artist's 20 year career. As the title suggests, images on view include nudes from his many series exploring voyeurism and innocence; animals; and the countless cigars he has smoked in his studio.
Final Words is a collection of the final statements of the 515 inmates that have been executed by the state of Texas since 1982. The project seeks to focus on the humanity that remains at the center of the death penalty in America.
In the rerelease of Holy Terror, Colacello brings us into Andy's world: into the Factory office, into Studio 54, into wild celebrity-studded parties, and into the early-morning phone calls where the mysterious artist was at his most honest and vulnerable. Colacello gives us, as no one else can, a riveting portrait of this extraordinary man: brilliant, controlling, shy, insecure, and immeasurably influential.
Mr. Liebling, who became known as a member of the Photo League, a group of socially minded photographers that disbanded in 1951, dug deeply into his subjects, using still photography almost like film, to explore a condition rather than an instant. “He and his subjects are looking at each other,” said Rachel Liebling, who curated an exhibition of her father’s work, which is to run at the Steven Kasher Gallery from March 13 to April 19. “They’re looking at him and he’s looking at them. He felt the regular people were the superstars. Those portraits are about that.”
The 92nd Street Y has organized a panel discussion "Defining Vietnam" featuring war correspondent Peter Arnett, veteran combat reporter Kimberly Dozier, and author Pete Hamill. They will discuss the photographs from the critically acclaimed exhibition we mounted last October, Vietnam: The Real War: A Photographic History from the Associated Press.
Phyllis Galembo has two concurrent exhibitions on view in Raleigh, North Carolina. Theater of Belief: Afro-Atlantic Costuming and Masking in Large-Format Color Photographs by Phyllis Galembo at the North Carolina State University African American Cultural Center and at the Frankie G. Weems Art Gallery at Meredith College.
The New York Times previewed our exhibition Fred W. McDarrah: Save the Village in Sunday's Metropolitan section. The article, titled "Capturing the New York of the 1960s and '70s", by John Leland, praises McDarrah's rigorous documenting of the cultural movements, icons, and events that shaped the second half of the twentieth century.
The Galleries at Moore are currently hosting Pretty Vacant: The Graphic Language of Punk. The Exhibit includes hundreds of of posters, pins, flyers, fanzines, handbills, record sleeves, and more from the collection of Andrew Krivine.“Punk changed my life,” Krivine says now. “It was what I was looking for but didn’t know at the time until I heard it and saw it.”
“O’er the green mead the sporting virgins play, their shining veils unbound along the skies, tossed and re-tossed, the ball incessant flies."
According to Tom O’Conner’s History of Handball, the earliest mention of the game can be found as far back as 2000 BC in Egypt. The priests of the Temple Osiris in Thebes were depicted on the tombs, striking the ball with the hand. The game meandered to Europe, before Alexander the Great spread it around the Greek Colonies and the Apennine Peninsula (Italy). Accounts of handball are found in Scotland in 1427, where King James was a known fanatic, amongst the aristocracy of 18th century London, and finally, in its most reliable depiction, was introduced to the United States by Irish immigrants in the waning years of the 19th century. The game eventually settled in Brooklyn where it made its way into the DNA of an adolescent Jerome Liebling.
The Art Institute of Chicago presents Max Kozloff: Critic and Photographer, on view October 5th through January 14th. An influencial art historian and critic, Kozloff was the art editor of The Nation and the executive editor of Artforum. The exhibition includes over 80 photographs, demonstrating how his practice as a photographer has been shaped by his work as a critic and vice versa.
Steven Kasher Gallery is proud to newly represent Melissa Cacciola. Featured today on the New York Times Lens Blog is her tintype series "Brass on Tin". It includes portraits of brass band musicians from New Orleans will be exhibited next year at the New Orleans African American Museum.
Full Circle: Before They Were Famous (2010) is directed and edited by Brian Bayerl and features appearances by Robert Indiana, Ultra Violet, Taylor Mead, Eric Shiner, and Marie and William John Kennedy. The documentary aired on September 5th on WLIW21, WNET New York Public Media and on September 12th at 10:30 PM on Channel 13, WNET New York Public Media.
Mark Seliger has photographed famous portraits of musicians, actors, politicians, and other icons for magazines such as Rolling Stone, Time, and Vanity Fair. This New York Times article focuses on his country music career. Seliger is the lead singer for the band Rusty Truck, based in Los Angeles. The group released their second album.
This intriguing documentary shuttles from New York to France to Chicago as it traces the life story of the late Vivian Maier, a career nanny whose previously unknown cache of 100,000 photographs has earned her a posthumous reputation as one of America’s most accomplished and insightful street photographers.
Sundance Selects announced today that the company is acquiring U.S. rights to John Maloof and Charlie Siskel’s feature documentary Finding Vivian Maier, which was produced by Maloof and Siskel, and executive produced by Jeff Garlin.
BBC's documentary covers the incredible story of Vivian Maier. Catch the program on BBC's website.
We are honored to find Phyllis Galembo's photography featured in Carol Vogel's article on the Venice Biennale. Read the article here.