The Photo Exchange

A Royal Passion: Queen Victoria and Photography at the Getty Museum

Posted in Uncategorized by Jim McKinniss on February 20, 2014

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Portrait of Queen Victoria Holding Portrait of Prince Albert, negative July 1854; print 1889, Bryan Edward Duppa and Gustav William Henry Mullins, carbon print

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The Prince and the Queen, 1854, Roger Fenton, salted paper print, hand-colored. Royal Collection Trust

 

In 1839, just two years after Victoria became queen of Great Britain and Ireland, the medium of photography was announced to the world. This exhibition explores the relationship between the new art form and the queen, whose passion for collecting photographs began in the 1840s. On display are rare daguerreotypes, private portraits of the Royal Family, and a selection of prints by early masters of photography. 

Over the course of her long reign, the queen was photographed as loving mother, devoted wife, grieving widow, and powerful sovereign. She was the first British monarch to have her life fully recorded by the camera, and her portraits became emblematic of an entire age. 

 

This show runs February 4–June 8, 2014 at the Getty Center

J. Paul Getty Museum
1200 Getty Center Drive
Los Angeles, CA 90049-1687

Phone: +1 (310) 440-7330
E-mail: (for general Museum inquiries)gettymuseum@getty.edu

 

By Jim McKinniss

Hiroshi Sugimoto: Past Tense at The Getty Museum

Posted in Uncategorized by Jim McKinniss on February 18, 2014

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Polar Bear, 1976, Hiroshi Sugimoto, gelatin silver print. Copyright by Hiroshi Sugimoto.

 

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Roofline of Lacock Abbey, circa 1835-1839, 2008, Hiroshi Sugimoto, toned gelatin silver print. Photo copyright by Hiroshi Sugimoto

Since the mid-1970s, Hiroshi Sugimoto has used photography to investigate how visual representation interprets and distills history. This exhibition brings together three series by the artist—habitat dioramas, wax portraits, and early photographic negatives—that present objects of historical and cultural significance from various museum collections. By photographing subjects that reimagine or replicate moments from the distant past, Sugimoto critiques the medium’s presumed capacity to portray history with accuracy. 

Dioramas

Sugimoto first encountered the elaborate animal dioramas at the American Museum of Natural History after moving to New York in 1974 and began to focus his camera on individual scenes shortly after. Omitting the didactic materials surrounding each display, these works heighten the illusion that the animals were photographed in their natural habitats. While each photograph appears to be a candid moment captured by an experienced nature photographer, the subjects depicted will hold their poses indefinitely. 
 

Photogenic Drawings

In 2007 Sugimoto visited the J. Paul Getty Museum to study the earliest photographs by William Henry Fox Talbot in the collection. After photographing some of Talbot’s photogenic-drawing negatives, he produced large-scale prints and colored them with toning agents to replicate the hues of the paper negatives. The scale of the enlarged prints reveals the fibers of the original paper, which create intricate patterns embedded in the images. These works connect the artist intimately to Talbot and the origins of photography. 
 
This exhibition runs February 4–June 8, 2014 at the Getty Center
 

By Jim McKinniss

Pacific Northwest by Ray Atkeson at Duncan Miller Gallery

Posted in Uncategorized by Jim McKinniss on February 11, 2014

 

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Photo copyright by Ray Atkeson

 

 

Duncan Miller Gallery proudly presents Pacific Northwest: Vintage Photographs by Ray Atkeson. Prominent among photographers of the American West, especially winter landscapes and the emergence of the modern ski industry, Atkeson also made poetic photographs of the bustling industries gaining momentum in the region during the 1930s, ‘40s, and ‘50s. An ardent conservationist as well as an admirer of man’s ambitious rush to embrace modernity, Atkeson’s unique vision combined his affection for majestic, hardscrabble vistas and a fascination with the tumult of this new industrial frontier — resulting in images that are both strange and familiar, dreamlike and indelible, magical and ominous.

When we think about the 1930s, ‘40s, and ‘50s in American history, we tend to think about the Depression, the War, the Jazz Age, Art Deco, the rise of shining metropolitan centers, car culture, the Golden Age of Hollywood, maybe Beatniks. But we don’t always think of the stark, epic, inhospitable frontiers of the Pacific Northwest and the eccentric people who made their living and built their eventual empires farming, fishing, logging, shipbuilding, laying the ski industry infrastructure, and undertaking massive public works projects like dams and river diversion. Aside from the inherently compelling content and context of his subject matter, Atkeson had a special gift for framing his compositions with striking motifs, strident angles, heroic perspective, and soaring pictorial geometries — from the angle of a fallen tree, to the sweep of a ship’s hull, or the spectacle of urban lights — that underscore the scale of the story being told.

Atkeson has been included in several special publications, including Ansel Adams’ and Nancy Newhall’s This is the American Earth (1960), U.S. Camera’s The Best of 1957, and John Steinbeck’s last published book, America and Americans (1966). Yet the world he portrays and the visual language he uses to describe it are quite different from those of the WPA, naturalist, and avant-garde peers alongside whom he is regularly exhibited — diverse figures like Adams, Edward Weston, Dorothea Lange, Henri Cartier-Bresson, Richard Avedon, Lillian Bassman, and Eliot Porter. In addition to publishing in National Geographic, Time, Readers Digest, Life, The Saturday Evening Post and Popular Photography, Atkeson has published nine books, including Ski and Snow Country: The Golden Years of Skiing in the West, 1930s-1950s with text by skiing legend Warren Miller, and was named Photographer Laureate of the State of Oregon in 1976.

 

This show runs February 15 – March 29, 2014

Opening reception, Saturday February 15, 7-9 pm

DUNCAN MILLER GALLERY
2525 Michigan Ave, Unit A7
Santa Monica, CA 90404

Phone: 310.453.1111

Email: info@duncanmillergallery.com 

www.duncanmillergallery.com

 

By Jim McKinniss
 

Exhibition by photographers Dan Shepherd and Allan Gill at dnj Gallery

Posted in Photo Galleries by Jim McKinniss on February 5, 2014
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Alaska Trees #4 copyright by Dan Shepherd.

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Alaska Trees #8 copyright by Dan Shepherd.

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Griffith Park #5 copyright by Dan Shepherd.

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Hummer and Hybiscus Xray copyright by Allan Gill.

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Peony Trio Xray copyright by Allan Gill.

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Rose Xray copyright by Allan Gill.

 

dnj Gallery is pleased to announce its upcoming exhibitions, “Blinded by Science: Alaska/CaliforniaCollection” by Dan Shepherd and “Xradiography” by Allan Gill. Both exhibitions feature photographs that explore the interplay between science and art. With years of training in their respective scientific disciplines, the artist both use their expert knowledge as a starting point for works that include not just scientific analysis but also very personal perspectives on the natural world.

With an M.A. in Environmental Science from Columbia University and an International Diploma in
Plant Conservation from the Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew, England, Dan Shepherd uses his expert
knowledge of plants to capture their most interesting and graphic features. Shepherd develops a
layered, formal view of the environment by focusing on colors, shapes, and textures. As he
explains, he seeks to “use the power of abstraction to filter out the science details in his head” so
that he can focus on the purely visual elegance of nature and create almost portrait-like images of
trees, plants and landscapes. In this exhibition, he expands the breadth of his previous work by
photographing the characteristics of landscapes at two of his favorite botanical locations, Alaska and
California. Shepherd’s series is fundamentally about his return to seeing, rather than scientifically
analyzing, the natural world.

Shepherd currently works as both a visual artist and a conservation professional for organizations in
Los Angeles. His photographs have been exhibited in various locations throughout the country, and
have been featured in several recent publications, including “The Orion Magazine,” “The F-Stop
Magazine –Abstraction” and “Lenscratch.” This is Shepherd’s second solo exhibition at dnj Gallery.

After practicing veterinary medicine for decades, Allan Gill turned his medical X-ray equipment on
flowers and plants. His glowing images in Gallery II depict both the internal and external structures
of his subjects. As he explains, his “images are captured in much the same way as with conventional
photography, with the difference being instead of utilizing reflected light, I am able to utilize another
part of the electromagnetic spectrum….” Gill’s technique may seem simple but in fact is the result
of years of experimenting with different kinds of X-ray equipment to find the right combination of
conditions that would allow him to record the level of detail he desired.

Gill lives and works in Kelowna, British Columbia, Canada. In addition to establishing a growing

audience for his photography, Gill is also a veterinarian. His photographs have been exhibited in
Canada and sold in the United States and have been featured in LensWork Magazine, Focus
Magazine, American Art Collector, Color Magazine, ‘digitalis photo’ (Hungary), and Black and White
Photography (Britain). This is Gill’s first exhibition at dnj Gallery.

EXHIBITION: Dan Shepherd, “Blinded by Science: Alaska/California Collection”

Gallery II: Allan Gill, “Xradiography”

SHOW DATES: March 8 – April 26, 2014
RECEPTION: Saturday, March 8, 6 – 8 pm
GALLERY HOURS: Tues – Fri, 10 am – 5 pm; Sat, 10 am – 6 pm

dnj Gallery 2525 Michigan Avenue, suite J1, Santa Monica, CA 90404  

Website: www.dnjgallery.net

For additional information or images, please contact Pamela Schoenberg at (310) 315-3551 or
office@dnjgallery.net.

By Jim McKinniss

Mallory Morrison – Photographer

Posted in Uncategorized by Jim McKinniss on February 1, 2014

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Emerge copyright by Mallory Morrison.

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Shroud copyright by Mallory Morrison.

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Recess copyright by Mallory Morrison.

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The Path copyright by Mallory Morrison.

 

I met Mallory Morrison at PhotoLA in January. I was immediately impressed by the beautifully printed large photographs she had on display.

The photos shown on this blog post are from her Fog series. The photos in her other series such as the Air series are equally marvelous.

Here is what Mallory says about the Fog series.

In this series FOG, there are moments of fighting, desperation, release, calmness and resolve.  There is a feeling of being lost in the fog and trying to make your way through.  Whether you call in fate, making your own path, or finding yourself, we go through a process of creating our own happiness.  

 
During an unusually foggy week in Los Angeles, I found myself having a very visceral reaction to the weather and missing my native San Francisco.   I took that feeling of homesickness and the visual idea of fog and put it in the water. What came out the other end was a mirror into my sub-conscience.  The finished images told a deeper story than I had set out to tell.  The water gave my initial thoughts life and it felt like they grew into something more developed than I had planned.  When I put my subjects into the water environment, it bread very instinctive movements and raw emotions.  Through those moments captured, I found a story of my own journey.
 
You can see more of Mallory’s work at http://mallorymorrison.com/
 
 
By Jim McKinniss

Alex Prager: Face in the Crowd at M+B Gallery

Posted in Uncategorized by Jim McKinniss on January 30, 2014
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Crowd #3 (Pelican Beach) copyright by Alex Prager

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Crowd #6 (Hazelwood) copyright by Alex prager.

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Crowd #9 (Sunset Five) copyright by Alex prager.

 

M+B is pleased to announce Alex Prager: Face in the Crowd, an exhibition featuring new large-scale color photographs of elaborately-staged crowd scenes and a film by the same name that explore the notion of the individual within the masses, the boundary between public and private space and the psychological complexities of human interaction. This body of work was created specifically for Prager’s first major solo museum exhibition in the United States at the Corcoran Gallery of Art in Washington, D.C. that opened in November 2013. Alex Prager: Face in the Crowd will run at M+B from January 25 to March 8, 2014.
For ten years, Prager has staged imaginary scenes for her camera—dream worlds in Technicolor, rife with tension and melodramatic fictions. Deftly blending archetypes from post-war America, her images have re-enacted and burlesqued media portrayals of women, drawing from classic Hollywood movies, fashion advertising and icons of documentary photography. Face in the Crowd expands on her tradition, but in her most ambitious and complex way to date. Blurring the line between fiction and reality, Prager directed the actions of hundreds of costumed actors on specially constructed sets creating congested public spaces including an airport terminal, a City Hall lobby, a beach and the Sunset 5 movie theatre. Densely detailed and shot from seemingly impossible vantage points, the work enacts psychological narratives of private and public revelation, repulsion, fear, personal safety and the desire for basic human interaction.

“I’m fascinated by the experience of being involved in other people’s lives accidentally,” Prager said, noting that her work has been influenced by time spent in busy cities such as New York and London. “Crowds have always been an interest of mine. It may look like a sea of people, but there are so many interesting stories, all colliding silently.”

The stories of the various characters within these crowds culminate in a new film, featuring actress Elizabeth Banks. Together, the film and the photographs uphold a portrait of the individual within the complexity of the larger crowd. Prager’s focus on this dynamic can be traced to specific influences: silent films like Charlie Chaplin’s Modern Times; photographers Martin Parr, Garry Winogrand, Bruce Gilden and Helen Levitt; the darkness and the humor from Roy Andersson’s film Songs from the Second Floor; and the well- known children’s books Where’s Waldo? Throughout Face in the Crowd, each character maintains their own agency within their cinematic circumstances. In exploring the notion of identity and the performative aspects of public life, Prager has created a universe where the crowd that gathers is the true spectacle.
Alex Prager (b. 1979, Los Angeles) is a self-taught photographer and filmmaker who was inspired to take up photography after seeing the color images of William Eggleston. Her work has been exhibited in galleries and institutions worldwide, most prominently in Alex Prager: Face in the Crowd at the Corcoran Gallery of Art in 2013 (Washington, D.C.), Alex Prager: Mise-en-scène at SCAD Museum of Art in 2013 (Savannah, GA), Alex Prager: Compulsion at FOAM Museum in 2012 (Amsterdam) and the New Photography 2010 exhibition at the Museum of Modern Art (New York). Major awards include the Paul Huf FOAM Award in 2012, the London Photography Award in 2006, and Prager’s short film Touch of Evil, commissioned by The New York Times Magazine, garnered her a 2012 Emmy Award. Prager’s work is held in the permanent collections of the Museum of Modern Art (New York), Whitney Museum of American Art (New York), San Francisco Museum of Modern Art, North Carolina Museum of Art, Cincinnati Art Museum, Moderna Museet (Stockholm), Kunsthaus Zurich, among others. Alex Prager lives and works in Los Angeles.

Alex Prager: Face in the Crowd will run at M+B from January 25 to March 8, 2014.

For more information please contact Alexandra Wetzel at alexandra@mbart.com.

M+B is located at 612 North Almont Drive

Los Angeles, California 90069
Phone 310.55. 0050

By Jim McKinniss

tPE Member John Montich is featured at Stone Rose Gallery in Long Beach

Posted in Uncategorized by Jim McKinniss on January 20, 2014

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“All the leaves are brown & the sky is gray” copyright by John Montich

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“Lichway” copyright by John Montich.

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“Night & Day in NJ” copyright by John Montich.

 

Stone Rose Gallery in the East Village Arts District of Long Beach is proud to present Fine Art Photography, Three One Person Exhibitions. 

John Montich. “Multiple Sightings”.

Multiple images compressed to a single form have always provided me with thought provoking results.  Whether through multi-panel presentation or a multi-image overlay, the tension, sarcasm or satire is elevated.  Utilizing alternate processes, non-traditional film techniques and high quality darkroom prints has always brought rich results.

William Livingston, “Desert Discards”. 

I take pictures simply to see how the scene I’ve composed in my viewfinder will look as a photograph.  The images in “Desert Discards” were put together as Diptychs to juxtapose discarded neon signs from the Las Vegas Strip with abandoned structures off the highway from Los Angeles to Las Vegas in the Mojave Desert.

Ann Mitchell, “Meditative Spaces Found While Traversing the Razor’s Edge”.

 This body of work is dedicated to exploring the essential characteristics of change. I wanted to make images about the real challenges we face in everyday life. Each morning we wake up and think of the world as a known quantity. We build a vision in our mind of what our life is and will be, but the truth is, life is more about change, and making peace with that idea is what this series of constructed images seeks to explore. With each image I’m pushing into the feelings that we experience when life changes radically. Fear, happiness, confusion, insight, joy…all of these are on the path we are often forced to take.

 While my first inspirations were based on my own experiences, I’ve worked to go beyond the specifics through the use of archetypal elements such as water, nature and the occasional human character. Along the way, I started to create my own set of symbolic references: home, the ocean, trees and the tangle of vines and roots play repeating roles within this series. At the core of each image is also an exploration of the strong push and pull of longing: whether it’s the longing to find a safe place, or even to feel that we are grounded in some manner.

Inspired by a love of surrealist painters, such as Magritte, these images often come to me through meditation, dreams, memories and intuitive explorations. My titles are there as guides, rather than explanation, to keep the possibilities open for the viewer. I’ve chosen to print them on matte paper to further their illustration quality.

The Exhibition: January 25th through February 22nd.

Opening Reception, Saturday, January 25th, 7-9 p.m.

The Gallery is located at 342 East 4th Street, Long Beach, CA

Phone: (562) 436-1600

stone.rose@verizon.net

http://www.stonerosegallery.com    

 GALLERY HOURS:

Wednesday and Thursday, 12-6 p.m.

Friday and Saturday, 12-7 p.m.

 

 

By Jim McKinniss

Phil Stern – Hollywood Big Shots show at Fahey/Klein

Posted in Uncategorized by Jim McKinniss on January 16, 2014

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Photo copyright by Phil Stern.

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Photo copyright by Phil Stern.

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Photo copyright by Phil Stern.

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Photo copyright by Phil Stern.

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Photo copyright by Phil Stern.

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Photo copyright by Phil Stern.

 

The Fahey/Klein Gallery is pleased to present an exhibition of large-scale photographs from legendary photojournalist and Hollywood photographer, Phil Stern. An intimate chronicler of Hollywood and the Jazz scene, Phil Stern’s iconic photographs and remarkable 75-year career convey an extraordinary access and mutual trust between the photographer and his luminous subjects. Phil Stern pioneered a behind-the-scene approach to documenting Hollywood that contributed to an entire era’s visual vocabulary of cool and still feels undeniably authentic today.

Phil Stern’s career in photography began early on, as a high school student growing up in New York, Stern swept floors in a Canal Street photo studio while working nights taking pictures for the notoriously noir Police Gazette. Phil Stern enlisted in the Army in 1942, and joined the ranks of the elite “Darby’s Rangers” as a combat photographer. Stern was well known among his war colleagues for putting  himself front and center as he documented battles in North Africa and Sicily. The credit stamp “Photo by PHIL STERN”, which ran alongside his images in the armed forces newspaper Stars and Stripes, became synonymous with a truly genuine image taken under fire by a daring young photographer. Wounded in action, at the Battle of El Guettar, in Tunisia, Phil Stern was awarded a Purple Heart. After returning home to Los Angeles, he was assigned to cover the homecoming of Darby’s Rangers for LIFE magazine, which helped usher in his second career, as a Hollywood documentary photographer. Phil Stern began working for LookLIFE, and Collier’s to chronicle what would become a shared American history.

Phil Stern’s straight forward approach and charming demeanor earned him all-access to President John F. Kennedy’s inaugural gala, studio mogul Sam Goldwyn’s inner sanctum, on-set lunches with Frank Sinatra, and holidays in Acapulco with John Wayne and Gary Cooper. Phil Stern photographed on over a hundred movie sets, including the legendary films Citizen Kane, A Star is Born, The Wild Ones, Guys and Dolls, and West Side Story. Stern also became a fixture at studio sessions with Jazz superstars such as Ella Fitzgerald, Louis Armstrong, Art Tatum, and Dizzy Gillespie and shot more than sixty album covers.

“Stern satisfies our affections and erases the distance between his subject and his audience; he draws us intimately close to the American immortals of the 40’s, 50’s, and 60’s, freezing in still frame an embodied cultural history. These are the entertainers, ball players, movie directors, jazz musicians, and Hollywood debutantes who dazzled the pages of countless magazines and weekly readers. Several decades later, where we find an entirely new cohort of American idols, we take a renewed interest in the work of Phil Stern and how his philosophy and approach provided not only a timeless body of work, but also a particular insight to what he considers  ‘the  human element’”. (“Phil Stern and the Human Element”, Dan Cardiel, Manor House Quarterly, Fall 2012)

In 2001, Phil Stern donated his catalogue of extraordinary Hollywood images to the Academy of Motion Pictures Arts and Sciences. His photographs have been collected and exhibited internationally, most recently, in July 2013, “PHIL STERN: Sicily 1943” an exhibition of Stern’s photographs documenting the invasion of Sicily at the Credito Siciliano Gallery. At the age of 94, Phil Stern traveled to Catania, Italy to be honored in conjunction with the exhibition. Phil Stern’s publications include, Phil Stern’s Hollywood (Knopf, 1993) and Phil Stern: A Life’s Work (powerHouse Books, 2003). Phil Stern lives in Los Angeles.

 

Fahey/Klein Gallery is located at 148 North La Brea, Los Angeles, CA 90036

Phone: (323) 934-2250

http://faheykleingallery.com/

 

This show runs January 16 through February 22, 2014
Reception for the Artist Thursday, January 16, 7-9 p.m.

 

By Jim McKinniss

tPE member Ellen Butler has exhibition at Utopia in Long Beach

Posted in Uncategorized by Jim McKinniss on January 11, 2014
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Photo copyright by Ellen Butler.

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Photo copyright by Ellen Butler.

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Photo copyright by Ellen Butler.

Long time Photo Exchange member Ellen Butler is presenting photography from her current project in the show “Zen and Now” at Utopia in Long Beach, CA. I asked Ellen to tell me about her work. Her response is printed below.

My background in sociology has influenced much of my photography over the years, but this particular body of work derives from my interest in Buddhism and the fact that it really is always the present moment, no more, no less.  The past is gone, the future’s not yet arrived . . . we are here now.

 

While that is true, we frequently don’t live as if it were, but rather escape in our heads to the past or future.  The images in this body of work would not exist if I hadn’t been fully in the present moment; I’d never have noticed the delightful shapes, textures, colors or patterns.  Once I started the series, I was compelled to look more carefully and see more fully whatever was right before my eyes.  Photographing these images is not meditation, but it is wonderful Buddhist inspired practice.

 

Some of the images are taken from existing work by other artists: Anish Kapoor’s Cloud Gate, James Turrell’s Skyscape, Frank Gehry’s Jay Pritzker Pavilion in Chicago . . . even a custom car in a car show.  Some are the floor of the Broad Gallery at Santa Monica City College when an excellent exhibition of work by indigenous Australians was on the walls, and one is my own garage floor, spied when a wet bucket was lifted.  A couple are an alley driveway, first seen when walking home from a run; that was such a wonderful find I returned to photograph it more than once.  One is my car, discovered while shooting documentary photographs for insurance purposes following an accident.

 

The point is, had I not been in present time, fully aware and really looking, I’d never have found these treasures.  My hope is that in looking at them, others will learn to look more carefully, too, and learn to be more fully here . . . now.

Artist reception: January 25 from 4:00-6:00 pm

Exhibition dates: January 16 through March 8

Utopia is located at 445 E. First St, Long Beach, CA

Phone: 562.432.6888

By Jim McKinniss

Photographer Jonas Yip

Posted in Uncategorized by Jim McKinniss on January 10, 2014
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Empty Chair copyright by Jonas Yip.

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Umbrella copyright by Jonas Yip.

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Bottle Bowl copyright by Jonas Yip.

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Trees copyright by Jonas Yip.

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We Fly copyright by Jonas Yip.

Jonas Yip is a Los Angeles based photographer. I met Jonas at a print salon through the Open Show LA. 

This set of images is from his project Paris: Dialog.

Modernists across the globe looked to Paris as the source of movements and ideas that revolutionized art in the 20th century. Photographer Jonas Yip (American, b. 1967) and his father, poet Wai-lim Yip (born in China in 1937), chose Paris to be the focal point of a dialogue between text and image, classical and modern, East and West, and father and son.

In his photographs of rain-washed streets and empty parks peopled by indistinct, ghostly figures, Jonas Yip has embraced the spontaneous and accidental. Unforeseen effects of homemade lenses, misaligned planes of focus, and light leaks have become part of the photographer’s palette—his language of expression.

Inspired by these photographs, Wai-lim Yip, influential poet, critic, and member of the Taiwanese avant-garde, composed minimalist poems that link the aesthetics of Classical Chinese poetry with mid-twentieth-century Anglo-American Imagism. With only a few words the verses conjure a mood of melancholy nostalgia, perhaps for the vibrantly intellectual Paris of the mid-twentieth century. Shown side by side, these evocative pictures and the poems presented in both Chinese and English, suggest a cross-cultural, multi-generational dialogue whereby image and text are mutually enriched.

—Sonya Quintanilla, Curator of Asian ArtSan Diego Museum of Art

To see more of Jonas’ work visit his website: http://jonasyip.com/photography

By Jim McKinniss

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