Photo Gallery Show Reviews

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Cynthia Boylan  |  Jul 29, 2014  |  0 comments

American photographic artist Janelle Lynch had the honor of being the first Artist-in-Residence at the Burchfield Penney Art Center located in Buffalo, New York. (The Art Center is only museum dedicated to the art of noted American painter Charles E. Burchfield and the artists of Western New York.) Captivated and ultimately drawn to the area by Burchfield’s work, Lynch also found creative inspiration for her verdant photos in Henry David Thoreau’s nature writings and philosophy, which suggests that the natural world is made up of spirits and is part of a far greater spirituality.

Cynthia Boylan  |  Aug 06, 2014  |  0 comments

The Wittliff Collections—located on the 7th floor of Texas State University’s Alkek Library—is currently hosting an important new exhibit of famed photographer Mary Ellen Mark’s work, titled Man and Beast: Photographs from Mexico and India.

Cynthia Boylan  |  Aug 04, 2014  |  0 comments

The Colorado Photographic Arts Center will be hosting the traveling show titled, The Curve: CENTER Grant & Award Winners. On view from September 4th to October 11th this event would more accurately be described as three exhibits sharing a single space, with each artist offering a different collection of well-crafted images that explore subjects of cultural significance.

Cynthia Boylan  |  Jul 28, 2014  |  0 comments

The International Center of Photography (located in New York City) is currently home to the intriguing new Urbes Mutantes: Latin American Photography exhibition. Urbes Mutantes (Mutant Cities) is a major survey of the dynamic photographic movements that took place in Argentina, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Cuba, Mexico, Peru and Venezuela.

Cynthia Boylan  |  Aug 11, 2014  |  0 comments

A new show titled A Heritage of Cameras, which shows off some dazzling classic camera models, is currently on view in the Airport Meeting Place of the Lambert St. Louis International Airport until November 30th.

George Schaub  |  Jan 24, 2018  |  0 comments

Shutterbug, a member of the Technical Image Press Association (TIPA), once again joined forces with 30 other member magazines from around the world to choose the winners of the annual TIPA Awards for the best photo/imaging products in 40 different categories. The award process began in early 2017 with an initial selection of a wide range of products conducted by TIPA’s Technical Committee, on which Shutterbug’s Editor-at-Large George Schaub serves. 

Cynthia Boylan  |  Oct 12, 2015  |  0 comments

The powerful work of Norwegian photographer and artist S. Manneraak will be on display this month in a unique exhibition titled "Norwegian Hallucinations. Canoe Studios, which is hosting the show, partnered with Legion Paper to put on the exhibition.

Steve Meltzer  |  Nov 14, 2014  |  0 comments

By any definition, Sebastião Salgado is one the most important photographers working today. Currently he has a large exhibition of his work on display at the International Center for Photography (ICP) in New York City through the very beginning of January 2015. It is will be the last photo show at this location, before ICP’s move next year to a new exhibition space in New York’s Bowery neighborhood.

Ron Leach  |  Jan 07, 2020  |  0 comments

Whether you live in a big city or in a small town, shooting on the street is an accessible way to capture some striking scenes—both during the day and at night. In this helpful tutorial, a successful pro reveals his favorite camera settings to give street photos the WOW factor.

Chuck DeLaney  |  May 30, 2014  |  First Published: Apr 01, 2014  |  0 comments

Charles Marville: Photographer of Paris, on view at New York’s Metropolitan Museum of Art through May 4, 2014, features nearly 100 photographs and marks the first American retrospective of this Parisian-born (1813-1879) member of photography’s very first generation. Marville’s photographs are remarkable as images and also provide invaluable documentation of the transformation of Paris from a medieval city to the world capital we know today. The show is highly recommended for photographers, students of history, and everyone who loves the “City of Light.”

Chuck DeLaney  |  Jul 15, 2014  |  First Published: Jun 01, 2014  |  0 comments

A comprehensive retrospective of photographs by Garry Winogrand (1928 - 1984) made its debut last year at the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art and will be on view at Washington’s National Gallery of Art (March 2 - June 8) and New York’s Metropolitan Museum (June 27 - September 21). The show then travels to Paris and Madrid. It includes pictures that became well known during Winogrand’s lifetime and others that he himself never even viewed. See it if you can because it raises provocative questions for every photographer and, as the show wends its way, gives critics an opportunity to rethink his career.

Jim Graham  |  Apr 21, 2015  |  0 comments

Much like the swallows return to Capistrano each year so do the throngs of those that love fine photography. Like salmon swimming up Park Avenue to the Armory in New York City, they head to the yearly AIPAD (Association of International Photography as Art Dealers) show. This show gathers together more than 80 galleries from throughout the world.

Suzanne Driscoll  |  Oct 14, 2016  |  0 comments

There is no better time to look back at the work of Ansel Adams than this year’s 100th anniversary of the U.S. National Park Service. Adams was deeply committed to preserving the wilderness, and his black-and-white photographs of the West became one of the most important records of what many of the national parks were like before tourism greatly expanded.

Steve Meltzer  |  Dec 26, 2014  |  0 comments

Carleton Watkins was perhaps America’s greatest 19th century landscape photographer yet today he’s largely unknown. His breathtaking landscapes of the Yosemite Valley were instrumental in preserving the valley for future generations and paving the way for both the National Parks system and the environmental movement.

Steve Meltzer  |  Nov 04, 2014  |  0 comments

Through his camera viewfinder Marc Riboud sees a world of gestures and graceful movements framed by elegant geometrical spaces. For over sixty years, he has photographed people and places with eyes full of wonder. Now in both New York City and his hometown of Lyon, France his delightful images from nearly sixty years of photography are on exhibit.

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