Friday, June 5, 2020
Monday, June 1, 2020
My photogram, “Mandala 251 (We celebrate the magic of spring)” is included in the online exhibition, Something to Smile About at the World Cyanotype Day website. In these increasingly troubled and troubling times, perhaps it’s important to find what makes us smile…
Sunday, May 31, 2020
Wednesday, May 20, 2020
My untitled photograph is included in the online exhibition, The View From Here, published in the online magazine Don’t Take Pictures.
The exhibition, on view from May 20 through August 18, 2020, “presents photographers’ views of where they are and where they wish they were.”
The magazine’s title, Don’t Take Pictures,
references the language of modern photography. Over the years, the term “taking pictures” has begun to be replaced with “making photographs.” The change signifies a distinction between the widespread use of cameras in the modern world and the more systematic, thoughtful process of creating photographic art. At Don’t Take Pictures, we strive to celebrate the creativity involved with the making of photographs.
Monday, May 18, 2020
My untitled photograph is included in the online exhibition, Until We Meet Again, from treat gallery.
This exhibition addresses themes of emotion relating to the unique time of quarantine in which we live today. 30% of all sales will be donated to causes related to the COVID-19 pandemic.
Thursday, May 14, 2020
My photograph, “The hope she’d almost missed,” is included in the online exhibition Everyday Delight (Stay at Home Edition) on the Shutter Hub website.
Everyday Delight (Stay at Home Edition), which went live today, showcases photography that discovers the beauty in the everyday, finds the magic in the mundane, and looks for the joy in the small things.
Monday, May 11, 2020
My photographs, “To the stillness” and “Revealed in a whisper,” are included in the Horizons online exhibition at Analog Forever Magazine.
The juror for Horizons was photographer, educator, and founder and executive director of the SE Center for Photography Michael Pannier.
Thursday, May 7, 2020
Travel often reveals new viewpoints from which to experience and rethink our day-to-day lives. In a time when travel and vacation are far-off luxuries, how do we locate the unfamiliar around us and appreciate our immediate surroundings in novel ways?
In the words of French philosopher Gaston Bachelard in The Poetics of Space,
...the places in which we have experienced daydreaming reconstitute themselves in a new daydream, and it is because our memories of former dwelling-places are relived as daydreams that these dwelling-places of the past remain in us all the time.
The photographs in this exhibition explore imagined travel, locations that remind us of places where we have journeyed, and new perspectives on where we live.
There will be an online opening reception via Zoom this Saturday, May 9, from 5:00 - 7:30 p.m. - details are here.
The exhibition was juried by Beatrice Thornton, an Oakland, CA-based archivist, historian, and digital asset manager and EBPCO’s Exhibitions Coordinator. She holds an M.A. from the Bard Graduate Center in the History of Design, Decorative Arts, and Material Culture, and an Advanced Certificate in Archives and Records Management from Long Island University’s Palmer School of Library Science.
Friday, May 1, 2020
My untitled photograph of Mediterranean stork’s-bills and other grasses is included in the online exhibition Better Living Through Chemistry, in Fraction Magazine.
The exhibition features analog photography in which the chemical process plays a significant role. It was juried by fine art photographer, editor-in-chief at Analog Forever Magazine, and founding editor at Catalyst: Interviews Michael Kirchoff.
Wednesday, March 25, 2020
The Winter Blues, Contemporary Cyanotypes exhibition at the Center for Photographic Art in Carmel, CA is featured in Don’t Take Pictures today.
The article includes a summary of the exhibit, several installation photos, and images of the work.
Many thanks to editor Kat Kiernan for this wonderful article!
Monday, March 16, 2020
My photograph, I could never have dreamed you, is included in the The Imperfect Lens exhibition at A Smith Gallery.
The exhibition includes photographs made with toy cameras, pinhole cameras, and cameras with homemade lenses. “Plastic and homemade lenses along with pinholes eschew perfection -- like drawing with the charred end of a log or singing opera to the accompaniment of ukuleles. The drawing can be exceptional and the music sublime, unexpected. Removing the technical and using simplistic tools allows the image maker to focus on what is in front of them to achieve their creative vision.”
The exhibition runs from March 13 through May 10, 2020. With the gallery closed during the coronavirus pandemic, the reception originally scheduled for Saturday, March 28 is being replaced by a Facebook Live gallery walk and talk at 4:00 Central Standard Time.
A Smith Gallery is located at 103 North Nugent Avenue, Johnson City, TX.
The juror for The Imperfect Lens was fine art and commercial photographer, independent curator and juror, and photography writer Michael Kirchoff, who is also Editor in Chief at Analog Forever Magazine and Founding Editor at Catalyst: Interviews.
Sunday, March 15, 2020
My photograph, This unspoken self I carry, is included in the exhibition Imagery: Shadow and Light, presented by the Art League of Baytown in conjunction with Fotofest 2020.
The exhibition runs from March 7 through May 16, 2020 (extended from the date on the postcard below). The Art League of Baytown is located at 110 West Texas Avenue, Baytown, TX 77520.
The juror for Imagery: Shadow and Light was Catherine Couturier, owner and director of Catherine Couturier Gallery in Houston.
A 5-minute video tour of the exhibition is available at Glasstire.
Saturday, March 14, 2020
My photograph, So many things we don’t have to say, is included in the exhibition A Jury of Your Peers at LightBox Gallery, and received Juror Award 3.
The exhibition runs from March 14 through April 7, 2020. A reception is scheduled for Saturday, March 14, from 5:00 - 8:00 p.m. The gallery asks, "with concern of the CoronaVirus, we ask everyone to be conscientious of the current state of affairs."
LightBox Gallery is located at 1045 Marine Drive, Astoria, OR, 97103, and can be reached by phone at 503-468-0238.
All artists who submitted photographs for consideration for this exhibition were eligible to participate in the jurying process.
The Winter Blues, Contemporary Cyanotypes exhibition at the Center for Photographic Art in Carmel, CA is featured in Lenscratch Fine Art Photography Daily today.
The piece includes curator and Center Director Ann Jastrab’s lyrical writing about the work, images of many of the pieces, and installation photos for a “virtual visit” if you can’t get to Carmel.
Many thanks to Lenscratch founder and editor Aline Smithson for this wonderful article!
Sunday, March 1, 2020
Photolab is located at 2235 Fifth Street, Berkeley, CA, and can be reached by phone at 510-644-1400. The Photolab Gallery is curated by Andrea McLaughlin and Irene Imfeld.
Friday, February 21, 2020
I'm thrilled and honored that my cyanotype photogram polyptych, “Connection in an Unspoken Language,” is included in the exhibition, Winter Blues, Contemporary Cyanotypes at the Center for Photographic Art.
The Center for Photographic Art is located in Sunset Center in Carmel-by-the Sea, California, and can be reached by phone at 831-625-5181. The exhibition, curated by Ann Jastrab, runs from February 29 through June 15, 2020 (extended).
An opening reception is scheduled for Saturday, February 29, from 5:00 - 7:00 p.m. at the CPA gallery. Just prior, there will be an artist lecture by Heidi Kirkpatrick and Diana Bloomfield in Carpenter Hall, Sunset Center, from 4:00 - 5:00 p.m.
There will be an artist lecture by Leah Sobsey Tuesday, April 14, 1:00 - 2:00, online.The exhibition is featured on Lenscratch Fine Art Photography Daily and Don’t Take Pictures.
The Center for Photographic Art is the second oldest members’ photography gallery organization in the United States. The gallery was originally occupied by the Friends of Photography, established in 1967, and launched by iconic artists Ansel Adams, Cole Weston, and Wynn Bullock.