Steven Kasher Gallery artist Phyllis Galembo's Mexico series will be on view at the New Gallery of Modern Art from October 20th to November 27th. Her portraits capture the transformative power of costume and ritual and were taken at religious and cultural events in Mexico from 2008-2017.
For the first time in Europe, the Steven Kasher Gallery artist Stephen Shames is presenting an exhibition of original prints and archival materials that retrace his investigation into 1960s-70s America. His photos of the day-to-day life of gangs in the Bronx and the radical black liberation movement the Black Panthers are much more than a documentary illustration of a given period in time: they represent an insider's view, one which paints the portrait of the contrasts in American society. Exhibition running from October 11 through January 14.
Meryl Meisler's exhibition Sassy Circus & Creepy Clowns will be on view at Bizarre Black Box Gallery from September 22nd to November 22nd. The photographs feature the final day of The Greatest Show on Earth and her interpretations on the 45th Administration.
Brian Griffin will be included in the group show, Here We Are organized by Burberry, and located at the fashion house's new venue at Old Sessions House in Clerkenwell, London. The exhibition explores the British way of life and character, dedicating an entire room to Griffin's photographs. The exhibition will run from September 18 through October 1.
Debi Cornwall is included in the group exhibition, “Bending the Frame,” opening tonight from 6-8pm at Gulf + Western Gallery at NYU Tisch School of the Arts. The show contains photos by artists and documentarians using alternative strategies for social change, and features images from Debi Cornwall’s recent publication, “Welcome to Camp America”.
Steven Kasher Gallery artists Ming Smith and Louis Draper are included in the show, States of America. The exhibition contains images from the Civil Rights Era through the Reagan era to explore how these contentious decades contributed to the current polarized American landscape. The exhibition opens September 15 and will run through November 26.
Meryl Meisler is included in the group exhibition, "Brooklyn Photographs" at BRIC Arts that captures the spirit of Brooklyn from the 1960s onward. The show will run from September 7th through October 29th.
As part of a city-wide commemoration of the 50th anniversary of the 1967 Detroit rebellion, Detroit Institute of Art presents “Art of Rebellion: Black Art of the Civil Rights Movement.” The exhibition includes photos by Ming Smith, who was an early member of the Kamoinge workshop, a group of black photographers who collaborated and supported one another in their creative endeavors. Her informal portraits assert black identity and will be on view through October 22nd.
The exhibition “On Freedom” at Aperture Foundation Gallery is opens on July 13th, and includes photographs by Debi Cornwall from her series, “Welcome to Camp America”. The exhibition brings together photographic interpretations of Franklin D. Roosevelt’s Four Freedoms: freedom of speech, freedom of religion, freedom from want, and freedom from fear. The show will remain on view through August 17th.
Stephen Shames will be showing his series, "Power to the People" consisting of images of the Black Panther Movement, as well as his documenting of life in the Bronx, in the Portraits exhibition at Rendez-vous Photographique Ville de Vichy, located in Vichy, France. The festival will run from June 16th through September 10th.
The Studio Museum in Harlem presents Harlem Postcards: an ongoing project that invites contemporary artists of diverse backgrounds to reflect on Harlem as a site of cultural activity, political vitality, visual stimuli, artistic contemplation and creative production. The exhibition features Steven Kasher Gallery artist Phyllis Galembo, and will run from July 19th through September 10th.
Debi Cornwall will be exhibiting her series, Welcome to Camp America, at BMW Photo Space of GoEun Museum of Photography in Busan, South Korea. In this series, Cornwall juxtaposes the desolate and haunting air of Guantanamo Bay with the bright colors and rich light of Cuba. Working under constricting military regulations, her photos present a surreal landscape of one of America's most covert operations. The exhibition will be on view from June 30th through August 26th.
Stephen Shames will be part of a group exhibition entitled, "Resistors: 50 Years of Social Movement Photography in the Bay Area," at the Berkeley Art Center. The show focuses on artists who have documented social history and the proud tradition of citizen activism. The exhibition opens June 29th and will run through August 20th.
Teju Cole is included in the exhibition, Talking Pictures: Camera Phone Conversations Between Artists. The Met commissioned 12 artists to participate in the project, all of whom were asked to invite another artist to be his or her conversation partner for a five-month period. From November 2016 to April 2017, the participants sent still images and brief videos back and forth in a game of pictorial ping-pong. They were asked not to write messages or captions and to refrain from sharing their images on social media. Otherwise, the content and frequency of communication was determined by the artists themselves. The exhibition is on view through December 17th.
The Philadelphia Museum of Art is pleased to present, "Wild: Michael Nichols", a large-scale exhibition of the groundbreaking wildlife photography of Michael 'Nick' Nichols. This exhibition presents Nichols’s most important projects, highlighting his artistic accomplishments, technical innovations, and efforts to preserve wild spaces. His photographs will be shown with depictions of nature from the Museum’s collection, inviting visitors to consider humankind’s complex, and often brutal, relationship with the wild. The show will be on view from June 27th through September 17th.
Martha Cooper is selected to exhibit in The Fence 2017, an outdoor, travelling photography exhibition series. The exhibition travels to Brooklyn, Boston, Atlanta, Houston, Santa Fe, Durham, and Denver, and will open in Brooklyn Bridge Park on June 28th.
Ming Smith will be featured in the exhibition “Arthur Jafa: A Series of Utterly Improbably, Yet Extraordinary Renditions” at Serpentine Gallery in London. The show features over 30 prints by Ming hand selected by Jafa, including new large scale prints created specifically for the show. On view from June 8 through September 10.
Martha Cooper will represent the USA in an exhibition entitled, "Brighter Days are Coming" at the Street Art Museum in St. Petersburg, Russia. The exhibit features 50 artists from 12 countries, and is on view now.
Focusing on works made from 1900 to 1960, Where We Are traces how artists have approached the relationships, institutions, and activities that shape our lives. Drawn entirely from the Whitney’s holdings, the exhibition is organized around five themes: family and community, work, home, the spiritual, and the nation. During the six decades covered here, the United States experienced war and peace, economic collapse and recovery, and social discord and progress. American artists responded in complex and diverse ways, and a central aim of the exhibition is to honor each artist’s efforts to create her or his own vision of American life. The artists and their works suggest that our sense of self is composed of our responsibilities, places, and beliefs.
Focusing on the work of black women artists, We Wanted a Revolution: Black Radical Women, 1965–85 examines the political, social, cultural, and aesthetic priorities of women of color during the emergence of second-wave feminism. It is the first exhibition to highlight the voices and experiences of women of color—distinct from the primarily white, middle-class mainstream feminist movement—in order to reorient conversations around race, feminism, political action, art production, and art history in this significant historical period.
The Society Club Presents Circa 1978, an exhibit of the work of Brian Griffin, April 13th – June 8th, 2017
Brian Griffin is considered by many to have defined the post-punk aesthetic in British photography.
The exhibition at the Society Club in Soho features 18 limited edition darkroom prints taken from Griffin’s highly sought after out-of-print book, © Brian Griffin 1978, which was created in collaboration with artist Barney Bubbles, who had achieved cult status for his illustrations of punk record sleeves.
The Summer of Love Experience: Art, Fashion, and Rock & Roll will be an exhilarating exhibition of iconic rock posters, photographs, interactive music and light shows, costumes and textiles, ephemera, and avant-garde films. A 50th anniversary celebration of the adventurous and colorful counterculture that blossomed in the years surrounding the legendary San Francisco summer of 1967, the exhibition will present more than 300 significant cultural artifacts of the time, including almost 150 objects from the Fine Arts Museums’ extensive permanent holdings, supplemented by key, iconic loans.
Photographs by Martha Cooper will be on display at Fat Free Art in the exhibition "Fem.Is.In".
The exhibition title references the currently popular wave of woman-led activism, as well as women who have been steadily claiming their own ground for centuries, sometimes alone and sometimes collectively. The artists in this exhibition have each forged their own unique path. Whether in the studio or in the streets, these artists have re-imagined a way of being and are living it.
Every year in Rome the International Photography Festival takes place, which commissions a different important photographer a project on the city. Among the many who have participated, we selected four Italian photographers: Olivo Barbieri, Gabriele Basilico, Marco Delogu and Paolo Ventura. We have also added a New York photographer, Leo Rubinfien, who is currently on assignment. Each photographer conveyed his signature style and his identity, but we felt that these particular chosen works shared a common sensitivity toward the beauty of the capital of Italy.
In 1973, a group of African American photographers in New York City published the first volume of The Black Photographers Annual. This exhibition is the first of four rotations that explore each of the four volumes of The Black Photographers Annual, which ended in 1980. The first installation features 20 photographs by several of the artists whose work appears in the first issue, including Anthony Barboza, Roy DeCarava, Louis Draper, LeRoy Henderson, Beauford Smith, Ming Smith, and Shawn Walker. Curated by Dr. Sarah Eckhardt, Associate Curator of Modern and Contemporary Art.
Perceptions + Recognitions is a new body of work by internationally recognized photographer Burk Uzzle commissioned by the Greenville Museum of Art. The exhibition will be twenty (25) original pictures of residents in eastern North Carolina and shown at the Greenville Museum of Art in 2017.
The title reflects the fact that too frequently we hold perceptions about others that are disconnected from their truths and therefore inaccurate. Art has always afforded us the opportunity to share seminal emotions with strangers, to realize a connection, to know that our human experience may not be unique although our circumstances may be unrecognizable
Photographs by Jerome Liebling will be on display in the exhibition "The Thrill of the Chase: The Wagstaff Collection of Photographs" at the Portland Museum of Art in Portland, Maine. From 1973 to 1984, Samuel J. Wagstaff, Jr. (American, 1921-1987) assembled one of the most important private collections of photographs in the world. Wagstaff promoted photography as an art form by organizing exhibitions, delivering lectures, and publishing material on his collection.
February 2 to May 21
Opening in Musée Nicéphore Niépce
on Friday the 10th of February 2017
28 quai des Messageries - 71100 Chalon-sur-Saône, France
American Thoroughbred will be on view at 54 Bond Street beginning January 18 through the end of February by appointment. Please contact Krystina.Bole@billyreid.com to arrange a viewing.
Exhibition Dates: December 08, 2016 – January 06, 2017
Address: 545 Eighth Ave. Suite 750, NY, NY 10018 (between 37th & 38th St.)
Gallery hours: Tuesday through Fridays 12pm – 8pm, Saturdays 11am – 6pm
Photographs by Jill Freedman are featured in a group exhibition at Andrew Edlin Gallery.
Featuing works by:
An Exhibit of Photographs by Stephen Shames
Book Signing with Bobby Seale and Stephen Shames
6:00-7:00 p.m. Book Signing and Photography Exhibit (North Gate Hall)
7:00-8:30 p.m. Presentation (Sibley Auditorium)
This fall marks the 50th anniversary of the Black Panther Party's founding. The Black Panther Party was one of the most creative and influential responses to racism and economic inequality in American history. The group would become emblematic of the Black Power movement that helped shape the tumultuous years of the late 1960s and early 1970s. The Panthers electrified a generation of black youth. They remain cult heroes today, nearly 50 years after their founding.
The exhibit--which is located in the corridors of North Gate Hall--will run from August 29, 2016 until January 5, 2017.
Photos by Meryl Meisler, Jean-Stéphane Sauvaire & Gregory Baubeau
Bizarre Black Box Gallery
Exhibition: October 1, 2016 – January 1, 2017
Bizarre BOS Opening Party: Saturday, October 1st, 7pm – 4am
Address: 12 Jefferson St., Brooklyn, NY (J/M/Z trains to Myrtle/Broadway)
Bushwick Chronicle recognizes Bushwick as a historically significant arctic community now in need of documentation. Over the summer of 2016 through a series of open calls, Meryl invited the artists, gallerists, journalists, and organizers of Bushwick to gather for group portraits inspired by Nina Leen’s 1950 portrait of the Abstract Expressionists in “The Irascibles” and Art Kane’s 1958 portrait of Jazz Musicians in “A Great Day in Harlem.” These photographs were taken with a medium format camera using black-and-white film, returning Meryl to her analogue roots and printing in the darkroom. The exhibition of these new photographs is now paired with Meryl’s illustrative painted photographs of Bushwick from the 1980s on.
Photographs by Marianna Rothen are on display in the exhibition "Adrenaline Honey" at Catskill Art Society.
For the first time, all the images from this hauntingly, powerful collection will be exhibited. This series offers a moving portrait of the Polish railway tracks used to transport prisoners to Nazi extermination camps during World War ll. The tracks are photographed from head height, some in black and white, some in color, and serve as a haunting reminder of the horrors that took place under Hitler's rule.
This exhibition of more than 40 works traces the distinguished career of photographer Burk Uzzle and his observation of American society, from the turbulent politics and countercultural revolution of the 1960s to the present. All About America represents six decades of photographs by this North Carolina native thus far, from iconic photos of Martin Luther King Jr.’s funeral, the Woodstock music festival, and anti-Vietnam War demonstrations to his later study of the social landscape of America from coast to coast.The result is a unique testimony to the stresses, contradictions, and joys that have marked Americans’ modern lives.
In a town renowned for its in-your-face persona, citizens have banded together on issues as diverse as historic preservation, civil rights, wages, sexual orientation, and religious freedom. Using artifacts, photographs, audio and visual presentations, as well as interactive components that seek to tell the entire story of activism in the five boroughs, Activist New York presents the passions and conflicts that underlie the city's history of agitation.
The 1970s: The Blossoming of a Queer Enlightenment explores the vibrant and liberating decade between the Stonewall Riots from 1969 until 1980, just before we heard the first rumblings of the AIDS crisis emerging, changing the nature of sexual relationships to the present day.
"Portrait of American Pop artist Edward Ruscha as he poses with several of his 'Gunpowder Ribbon Drawings', New York, NY, December 9, 1967" is on display in the exhibition "Ed Ruscha: Ribbon Words".
The 16 photographs selected for this show explore rural life in this region and how southerners have engaged with the landscape over time. This exhibition is part of a collaboration between the Nasher Museum, the Ackland Art Museum at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and the North Carolina Museum of Art.
The Cantor Arts Center at Stanford University is pleased to announce Soulmaker: The Times of Lewis Hine, a new exhibition that explores the artistic mastery of photographer Lewis Hine’s images of children working in mills and factories in the early 20th century.
SCAD FASH is pleased to present "Grand Divertissement à Versailles, Vintage Photographs by Bill Cunningham," an exhibition featuring exclusive, vintage images of the legendary 1973 fashion show, "The Battle of Versailles," taken by acclaimed fashion photographer, Bill Cunningham. This exhibition is made possible by Nancy North in collaboration with Elizabeth Fiore and Steven Kasher Gallery.
The Untitled Space is pleased to present “In The Raw: The Female Gaze on the Nude”, an exhibit of 20 female artists and their intimate vision on the female nude. Curated by Indira Cesarine and Coco Dolle, the exhibit will be on view from May 3 -21, and includes works of photography, painting, sculpture, mixed media and video.
Between 1915 and 1959, American studio photographer Mike Disfarmer (1884-1959) made portraits of the residents of Heber Springs, a small town in rural Arkansas. Only after his death did his work become known internationally and regarded as a typical example of classic American portrait photography. Foam is staging a major retrospective, with 182 vintage photographs, including a number of 8 x 10 inch prints that have never been exhibited before.
This exhibition provides an overview of Uzzle’s career and is organized in collaboration with the Ackland Art Museum at UNC–Chapel Hill and the Nasher Museum of Art at Duke University. On view April 16, 2016 – September 25, 2016.
Dress-Up is a group exhibition in which costume, performance, persona, and pose are explored through the lens of photographers Qiana Mestrich, Phyllis Galembo, and Charan Singh.
Fred W. McDarrah's photographs are featured in Philharmonie de Paris' exhibition "The Velvet Underground New York Extravaganza," an immersive, impressionistic and multimedia exhibition told by the eye-witnesses and contributors of the time. On view March 30 – August 21, 2016.
Jerome Liebling's photographs are featured in Smith College's exhibition Uncanny Valley: Portraits of the Almost-Human. Including eleven works by twentieth and twenty-first century photographers, Uncanny Valley aims to capture the stark and strangely intimate world of human-facsimiles. From the coy disaffection of fashion mannequins, to the spectacle of religious shrines, to the likeness of Lady Liberty herself, the care with which these figures were photographed gives life to the not-quite-living. On view February 26 – May 8, 2016. http://smith.edu/artmuseum/On-View/Portraits-of-the-Almost-Human
The first of three exhibitions organized by Hilton Als for the Artist's Institute focuses on the history of trans women in 1970's New York. Fred W. McDarrah's photographs of Candy Darling and Holly Woodlawn will be featured in the exhibition. The show will commence on March 2nd and run until August 7th at The Artist's Institute's new address at 132 East 65th Street. bit.ly/1mXWt4r
The Centre Pompidou is to present Beat Generation, a novel retrospective dedicated to the literary and artistic movement born in the late 1940s that would exert an ever-growing influence for the next two decades, featuring photographs by Robert Frank, John Cohen, and Fred W. McDarrah. bit.ly/1Um2N3i
There will be nearly 40 diverse photographs charting the evolving styles of the medium, the depiction of the female form, and the making of icons alongside uncommissioned works by renowned fashion photographers. From Richard Avedon and Miles Aldridge to Lillian Bassman and Tony McGeen – expect everything from the iconic and experimental to the contemporary. http://bit.ly/1SQ6nDF
Andy Warhol’s fascination with publishing and the art of the book was lifelong—rooted in his artistic training as a college student and early career in advertising, fashion, and commercial illustration. For close to forty years, books were a touchstone for Warhol—a medium to which he returned again and again as a platform for his unparalleled creativity. He contributed to more than eighty projects for books and left traces behind of dozens of others that were never realized. http://bit.ly/1KG389q
Daido Moriyama returns to the Fondation Cartier in Paris, some twelve years after his first exhibition there, to present “Daido Tokyo,” a new showcase curated by Hervé Chandès and Alexis Fabry that focuses on his most recent work. Although it was Moriyama’s body of black-and-white, snapshot-like images that first made his name, “Daido Tokyo” is comprised of a large selection of brilliantly colored photographs that are not often associated with his style. On view February 6- June 5, 2016. http://bit.ly/1NiXqtO
Bob Colacello, a fixture of the wild, glamorous, disco-and-drugs-driven world of Andy Warhol, was perfectly positioned to record the frenetic pace of the 70's-era Factory scene. This first major museum exhibition of Colacello's candid photos includes vintage prints and selections from his book, OUT. http://bit.ly/20bNYBD
On January 24th from 3- 4 p.m., Colacello discusses his new exhibition and recalls life with Warhol, the brilliant, controlling, private, insecure, and immeasurably influential man who continues to fascinate us. This talk will be presented at FAU University Theatre, 777 Glades Road, Boca Raton, Florida. http://bit.ly/1RRccQB
Fred W. McDarrah’s highway protest photographs are on view in "In the Shadow of the Highway: Robert Moses’ Expressway and the Battle for Downtown” at the NYC Municipal Archives, 31 Chamber Street, through January 29th. This free exhibit focuses on activists who stopped Robert Moses’ proposed Lower Manhattan Expressway from destroying downtown Manhattan, and on the ongoing impact of development and gentrification on the Lower East Side. http://on.nyc.gov/1GbSk33
Jerome Liebling is on view in University of Minnesota's exhibition Singing Our History: People and Places of the Red Lake Nation which explores the many ways the Red Lake Nation has been and continues to be portrayed by artists and members of its communities through art and photography. The exhibition is a collaboration between the Red Lake Ojibwe and the Department of American Studies at the University of Minnesota. A reception will be held on January 23 from 6-9 p.m. http://bit.ly/1RffUDq
Photos by Fred W. McDarrah are on view in “Give Peace Another Chance! : Warhol in New York” at ONO Arte Contemporanea in Bologna, Italy. The exhibition portrays the crucial role Andy Warhol played for New York City and its rapid evolution of pop culture. On view December 12, 2015- January 10th, 2016. http://bit.ly/1VJi796
Jerome Liebling's Emily Dickinson's White Dress, The Homestead is on view at Mount Holyoke College Art Museum's exhibition Engergies and Elegies, which explores themes of absence and abundance, entropy and energy. In addition to Jerome Liebling, the exhibition also includes Kiki Smith, Rosamond Purcell,and Julie Mehretu. Energy and Elegies is on view through December 2. President of Mount Holyoke College, Lynn Pasquerella, speaks about being mesmorized by Liebling's print in the following article: http://bit.ly/1GXfyNZ
Works by Jerome Liebling will be on view at Galerie Frédéric-Moisan from November 4 - 28, 2015. Exhibition 4,3,2,1… ! (4 photographers, 3 countries, 2 colors, 1 vision) is part of the Photo Saint-Germain Festival, and, in addition to the works of Jerome Liebling, will also include works by Bernard Guillot, Leo Matiz, and Vivian Maier. Opening reception Thursday November 5, 2015, from 6-9 p.m. http://bit.ly/1Q9xNBm
Daido Moriyama's exhibition Marrakech: Shooting Light is a major retrospective of Daido Moriyama's work. The exhibition features Daido's work shot in Marrakech as well as a selection of his most iconic images from Japan in the 1970s and 80s. It is on view at the Marrakech Museum for Photography and Visual Art through January 10, 2015, with an opening reception on November 6. http://bit.ly/1NtQ2zt
Marianna Rothen is featured in Snoecks, a 550-plus-page Belgian magazine which appears once a year in October and focuses on the most interesting new international developments in the arts, photography and literature. Marianna Rothen’s work is part of its accompanying exhibition which runs through November 29th, 2015 at De Schipperskapel (Komvest 38, 8000 Bruges, Belgium). It is open every weekend from 2pm- 5pm. For more information please visit the exhibition’s Facebook page: http://on.fb.me/1kzqO8s
The Oca Museum in San Paolo, Brazil is showing fifty Miles Aldridge photos in his exhibit The Dazzling Beauty as a part of their fashion week until October 15, 2015- November 2, 2015. For more information on the exhibit, please visit the following website (Portuguese language): http://bit.ly/1JhnLrP
At the Kunsthalle-Munchen in Germany, Miles Aldridge's Immaculée images are part of From the Sidewalk to the Catwalk, a complete journey through the work of designer Jean Paul Gaultier. The exhibition is on view from September 18, 2015 through February 14, 2016. http://bit.ly/1Pd4KLH
This exhibition features photographs of prominent Twentieth- and Twenty-First-Century artists from the Albright-Knox Collection including Fred W. McDarrah, Henri Cartier-Bresson, Hollis Frampton, Marcel Duchamp and Jasper Jones. Taken by fellow artists, these portraits were created over a span of more than seventy years and capture artistic figures that define the modern and contemporary art world. Artist to Artist opens at Albright- Knox Art Gallery on July 11, 2015 andis on view through November 8, 2015. http://bit.ly/1EHeTID
Fren W. McDarrah is featured in Warhol Underground which highlights the influence of the music scene and avant-garde choreography in the work of Andy Warhol. It also discusses the microcosm of the "factory", which was open for artist residencies at a time when Warhol discovered, with ever renewed curiosity, the underground music scene and tried to produce " Superstars ". The exhibition opens at the Centre Pompidou-Metz on July 1, 2015. http://centrepompidou-metz.fr/warhol-underground
In this major mid-career museum survey, Landscape Seen & Imagined documents Clifford Ross’s longstanding project to reconcile realism and abstraction. The exhibition takes place throughout two buildings, six galleries, and an exterior performing arts courtyard. Ross’s hyper-detailed photographs of hurricane waves and mountains are included along with a new “invisible art” project featuring animated virtual elements only accessible by means of the viewer’s smartphone. Clifford Ross: Landscapes Seen & Imagined opens at MASS MoCA on May 23, 2015. For more, visit: http://bit.ly/1QcnlLx
The Order of Things: Photography from the Walther Collection, featuring photographs by Accra Shepp and curated by Brian Wallis, former chief curator at the International Center of Photography in New York, will be on view at The Walther Collection in Neu-Ulm, Germany, beginning May 17, 2015 and will be accompanied by a catologue, displaying Shepp's photograph on the cover, published by Steidl/The Walther Collection.
Yoko Ono: One Woman Show, 1960 – 1971, featuring never before seen photos by Fred W. McDarrah opens on May 17 at the Museum of Modern Art.
Milan Triennale is featuring rarely seen Fred W. McDarrah photos on the show theme of Artists and Food. The exhibition opens on April 9, 2015 at the Triennale Design Museum.
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.
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.
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 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.”
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.