P
loading...

Beyond Boundaries: LensCulture Discoveries in Contemporary Photography

April 29, 2019

Exhibition

Currently on view at Aperture Gallery in New York and curated by LensCulture, “Beyond Boundaries” is an expansive exhibition of recent discoveries in contemporary photography. Curated in part by leading editors, curators, thought leaders, and artists, is is an inclusive group show that doubles as both a celebration and a survey of global image making today.

©Amy Friend "Wayfaring in Cold Light"

LensCulture’s jury members include industry leaders who were integral to this process of talent discovery. To name a few: Lucy Conticello, director of photography at Le Monde’s M magazine, Cristina de Middel, a Magnum Photographer, Joanna Milter, Director of Photography at The New Yorker, Molly Roberts, Senior Photography Editor at National Geographic Magazine.

©Lebohang Kganye "Setup sa Kwana Hae II"

With 101 participating photographers hailing from over thirty-four countries, this exhibition is a visual reflection of the beating hearts and curious minds of LensCulture’s community. Every photographer exhibited at “Beyond Boundaries” has been recognized through LensCulture’s annual program of awards.

©Rebecca Najdowski "Ambient Pressure"

Beyond Boundaries: LensCulture Discoveries in Contemporary Photography

April 26-May 2, 2019
Aperture Gallery
547 W 27th St 4th fl
New York, NY 10001

https://aperture.org

 

Recent posts
Slavery, the Prison Industrial Complex by Calhoun and McCormick
The Baltimore Museum of Art (BMA) presents an exhibition of photographs by New Orleans natives Keith Calhoun and Chandra McCormick. On view June 16–October 27, 2019, “Slavery, the Prison Industrial Complex: Photographs by Keith Calhoun & Chandra McCormick” features the husband-and-wife team’s poignant photographs of life and labor practices at the Louisiana State Penitentiary at Angola, the largest maximum- security prison in the United States.
David Plowden’s Study of American Bridges
Born in Boston in 1932, David Plowden spent over six decades photographing America’s disappearing landscapes and the vestiges of its industrial heyday — steel mills, locomotives, bridges, skyscrapers, small towns. He has, in his own words, “made a career of being one step ahead of the wrecking ball.”