Source to Sea, on view at Jepson Center for the Arts in Savannah, GA is a solo exhibition with Ansley West Rivers (American, b. 1983) focused on her Seven Rivers photographic series. Also on view will be large-scale and painterly maps of the seven rivers made using historic photographic processes such as cyanotype, palladium, and van dyke printing.
The Grunwald Gallery at Indiana University is pleased to present Every Breath We Drew, photographs by Jess Dugan. This series has been widely published and noted as one of the most important series of photographs depicting intimacy and identity. The exhibit will open on August 6 and continue through October 4, 2019. The artist will be present on September 13 to participate in several public programs including a McKinney Visiting Artist Lecture at 5pm followed by a reception.
“Summertime Salon 2019”, on view at Robin Rice Gallery in New York, is an annual photography exhibition featuring gallery artists as well as a few newcomers.
The gallery has brought together the works of 58 gallery artists and nearly a hundred photographs for this salon-style exhibition. From floor to ceiling, the walls of the gallery are a mosaic of various size photographs in sepia, color and black & white, expertly hung to fit together like pieces of a puzzle.
In New York Praxis, which mission is to bring the compelling creativity and imagination of Latin American contemporary art forward to a worldwide audience, presents “The Cookbook”, a solo exhibition by photographer Lucia Fainzilber (b. 1986, Buenos Aires, Argentina).
In 2019, the Grand Canyon celebrates 100 years since its designation as a national park. A UNESCO World Heritage Site, Grand Canyon welcomes approximately six million visitors each year.
“California: New Beginnings”, on view at Scott Nichols Gallery in Sonoma Square, Sonoma is a survey of California landscape since its inception c. 1851. It features photographs of California by photographers such as Ansel Adams, Edward Weston, Carleton Watkins, Imogen Cunningham, George Tice, Jim Banks & George A. Johnson.
In Santa Monica, California, Peter Fetterman’s summer show explores French photographer Sarah Moon’s dynamic and ethereal body of work spanning well over thirty years.
Initially a model, Moon started her career in photography in the 1970s by taking pictures of her close friends in the industry. She’d soon after become the first woman to shoot the esteemed Pirelli Calendar.
From his pioneering use in the 1970s of backlit color transparencies—a medium then synonymous with advertising—to his intricately constructed scenes of enigmatic incidents from daily life, literature, and film, Jeff Wall has expanded the definition of the photograph, both as object and illusion. This month, Gagosian Gallery in New York presents the first of his exhibition with the gallery, with a majority of previously unseen works.
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.
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.”