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Reception, Saturday, July 5, 5:00 – 7:00PM
Featuring the works of Susan Keiser, Bootsy Holler, S. Gayle Stevens & Judy Sherrod, and Antoine Bruy.
The Kiernan Gallery
23B W. Washington St.
Lexington, VA 24450
In absurdity, there is clarity. Thus, the premise for this project uses a unique approach to raise awareness of a well published problem-the need for greater conservation efforts to protect endangered wildlife. Having traveled to every continent photographing wildlife, the artist juxtaposes his wildlife imagery into New York City scenes and asks, ‘If we cannot protect our wildlife in their environments, where can they be safe?’ ”
15 White Street, New York, NY
OPENING RECEPTION: THURSDAY JULY 17 6 – 8PM
The exhibition focuses on fabricated or authentic interior spaces and explores how they shape the photographers’, the occupants’, and the viewers’ perceptions of the spaces, often reflecting emotional states.
Conceptually, Dreams to Reality explores the nature of the conscious and the unconscious world around us. It reflects the ideas of dreams and realities of the human condition. Practically, the exhibition demonstrates the versatility of photography.
84 Kloof Street, Gardens, Cape Town, 8001
Centro de Arte Alcobendas
C/ Mariano Sebastián Izuel, 9
Getty Images Gallery has once again mined the exceptional Getty Images Hulton Archive to bring you a selection of treasured images, each telling its own story and forming a wider narrative on the history of photography.
Getty Images Gallery
46 Eastcastle Street
In 1955 and 1956, Swiss-born photographer Robert Frank (b. 1924) traveled throughout the United States on a Guggenheim Fellowship, photographing ordinary people in their everyday lives. His book The Americans—83 photographs, mostly from those travels, published in 1959—repudiated the bland good cheer of the magazines with an image of the country that was starkly at odds with the official optimism of postwar prosperity. The book became a landmark of photographic history; but Frank soon turned to filmmaking, and the rest of his early photographic career was largely forgotten. An important group of unknown or unfamiliar photographs in the Cantor Arts Center’s collection provides the core of the exhibition Robert Frank in America, which sheds new light on the making of The Americans and presents, for the first time, Frank’s American photographs from the 1950s as a coherent body of work.
The Cantor is located on the Stanford campus, off Palm Drive at Museum Way
Artist Reception 28 August, 6-8pm
wall space gallery
116 East Yanonali Street C-1
Santa Barbara, CA 93101