Posts Tagged: haunting

Dirk Braeckman : Photography Series

There are few photographers more committed to the specifics of their own medium. Rather, his antipathy to easy snapshots, his concern with the mysteriousness of banal things and rooms, with letting a place reveal itself slowly through time

Dirk Braeckman : Photography Series

There are few photographers more committed to the specifics of their own medium. Rather, his antipathy to easy snapshots, his concern with the mysteriousness of banal things and rooms, with letting a place reveal itself slowly through time

Christophe Agou : Street Photography

Since the early 1990s, Christophe has been building a body of work that takes an allusive approach to the human condition, he’s noted for his intimate and personal documentary black and white and colour photographs. He’s extended his expression into making assemblages and short films, always working intuitively.

Christophe Agou : Street Photography

Since the early 1990s, Christophe has been building a body of work that takes an allusive approach to the human condition, he’s noted for his intimate and personal documentary black and white and colour photographs. He’s extended his expression into making assemblages and short films, always working intuitively.

Alexey Titarenko : “St. Petersburg” Series (Photography)

“Titarenko presents the city as mystical and eerie, a reflection of the many tragedies that occurred there throughout the 20th century. His key inspiration is not contemporary photographic practice, but rather music, and particularly that of Shostakovich. His black-and-white pictures allow for details that situate the scene in time and place. Many photographers have employed “blur”, but Titarenko applies it to street photography, transforming straight reportage into haunting poetry.” Barbara Pollack

Alexey Titarenko : “St. Petersburg” Series (Photography)

“Titarenko presents the city as mystical and eerie, a reflection of the many tragedies that occurred there throughout the 20th century. His key inspiration is not contemporary photographic practice, but rather music, and particularly that of Shostakovich. His black-and-white pictures allow for details that situate the scene in time and place. Many photographers have employed “blur”, but Titarenko applies it to street photography, transforming straight reportage into haunting poetry.” Barbara Pollack

James Casebere : Constructed Photography

James Casebere’s pioneering work has established him at the forefront of artists working with constructed photography. For the last thirty years he has consistently devised increasingly complex models and photographed them in his studio. Based solidly on an understanding of architecture as well as art historical and cinematic sources, Casebere’s abandoned spaces are hauntingly evocative.

James Casebere : Constructed Photography

James Casebere’s pioneering work has established him at the forefront of artists working with constructed photography. For the last thirty years he has consistently devised increasingly complex models and photographed them in his studio. Based solidly on an understanding of architecture as well as art historical and cinematic sources, Casebere’s abandoned spaces are hauntingly evocative.