“Rania Matar: On Either Side of the Window, Portraits During COVID-19” shows new works by Lebanese-American photographer Rania Matar at the Cornell Fine Arts Museum in Winter Haven, Florida.
Spanning from 1939 to the early 2000s, the featured works will be accompanied by rarely seen archival materials and preparatory sketches, which articulate Irving Penn’s notion of “photographism.”
In a world where photography has become an open-source language, these artists pose questions about who gets to use that language and what it can communicate.
Bruce Davidson spent several months photographing the daily lives of a teenage street gang for his 1959 series ‘Brooklyn Gang.’
Jackson Fine Art in Atlanta presents an exhibition of new works by Erik Madigan Heck from his new series and accompanying monograph, The Garden.
American photographer Gillian Laub has spent the last two decades investigating political conflicts, exploring family relationships, and challenging assumptions about cultural identity.
This particularly current exhibition is an intense and revelatory conversation between two eras and two important photographers grappling with shared subject matter in differing times.
Kristi Hager’s portraits, named after the initials of the subject, are 5-feet long by 4-feet tall. The pieces hang from the ceiling and cause the viewer to confront the artwork directly.
DRIVES is South African artist Jo Ractliffe’s first-ever retrospective, featuring more than 100 works of photography, video, book art, and multimedia installation.
Kwame Brathwaite (b. 1938, Brooklyn, New York) was an early champion of the “Black is Beautiful” movement. Beginning in the late 1950s, his photography, organizing and promoting helped create momentum for the slogan which gained prominence through the 60s and 70s.