Skip to content

Category: Camera Reality

Muddy Waters by Jamie Brett

[E]mpty plastic chairs and the photographs that conflate NYC urban with Texas rural suggest, even if lacking self-awareness, that adversity is universal and a rural to urban relationship has existed for a long while in America. Bleak and self-examining is in many ways, contemporary American photography. Muddy Waters by Jamie Brett wants something more—a good place to begin a journey when it is your own.

Continue reading Muddy Waters by Jamie Brett

Pictures Without Words – VOL 001, ISS 001

As much intersubjective agreement as possible. Pictures Without Words Volume 001, Issue 001 includes work by Michael Adno, Mark Albain, Eddy Leonel Aldana, Rachael Banks, Paulo Batalha, Filip Bojovic, Craig Buchanan, Ashleigh Coleman, Anastasia Davis, Paul Deville, Elicia Epstein, Jen Ervin, Conner Gordon, Natalie Krick, Sven Laurent, Devin Lunsford, Lisa McCarty, Jennifer McClure, Zora J. Murff, Ellie Musgrave, John Sanderson, Tatum Shaw, Arturo Soto, Francesco Taurisano, Adam Thorman, and Marie Wengler.

Continue reading Pictures Without Words – VOL 001, ISS 001

A Brief Interview with Lorena Turner

“[T]here is a momentum that accumulates and feeds movement in a certain direction, it increases in volume and amasses responses or reactions that underscore it. Then there is a period of deflation. During the deflation period the original form is intact and the idea of momentum in present, if only by reference, but the direction slightly changes to accommodate the specific set of circumstances of that time.”

Continue reading A Brief Interview with Lorena Turner

Fortieth Parallel by Rory Hamovit

Early in Fortieth Parallel is included a photograph of Humboldt Sink in Nevada with the word “NOW” etched across the smooth sloping, sun-bleached plain. The difference between the nonpermanent quality of newsprint on which the image is printed versus photographs made by O’Sullivan to be included in a photographic archive is not lost while looking at this photograph and I consider what in fact it means to live in the present.

Continue reading Fortieth Parallel by Rory Hamovit