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Front Room Gallery is proud to present a solo exhibition of photographs by Paul Raphaelson, entitled “Sweet Ruin”. Featuring photographs taken at the site of Brooklyn’s Domino Sugar Refinery, Raphaelson’s images chronicle the final state of the once bustling industrial complex before its dismantling and demolition. Sweet Ruin Bin Distributor © Paul Raphaelson Photography Sweet Ruin…

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The exhibition  “MANUS : ab.sum”  is rendered using the 19th Century photographic process known as Wet Plate Collodion. The work deals with hand-made attributes of creating photographic images of our environment … the building up, the habitation, and the abandonment of it … and of nature reclaiming its place. Drawing from a history of past…

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This series provides an extended look at the physical and psychological shifts that occur when negotiating the role of widower. My work chronicles one of the eldest members of my family, documenting the everyday while providing a critique on the quiet and isolating conditions of his current stage of life. I am primarily concerned with…

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The College of the Arts will honor the SPARK Lifetime Achievement Award winner, Herman Mhire, with an exhibition of 80 of his framed photographs.  The exhibit opens March 5 and continues through March 24, 2017 at the University of Louisiana at Lafayette.  Herman Mhire “Green Leaves Falling” – 7 x 5 Herman Mhire “Demon 5” -…

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Virginia Beahan’s photographs tell a story that is at once demanding, joyous, surprising, and painful. In the fall of 2002, Beahan and her husband helped her 88-year-old mother, Jeanne Cadwallader, sell her house in Yardley, Pennsylvania, and moved her to their home in rural New Hampshire. In failing health, her mother’s doctors believed she would…

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 “Underground Again” meditates on ways history underlines the present – be it social, political, ecological, or geological. Through a shared engagement with source materials derived from the landscape, the exhibition emerges and overlaps from the remains of social-philosophical models, earth-based systems, perceptions of time, and abandoned spaces of invention. Looking to these ideas, the interconnected…

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Most skydiving photography uses wide-angle lenses and fast shutter speeds to freeze time and capture images with the highest possible clarity. In contrast, “Incident Report” uses a lens-less pin-hole camera which does not refract light but instead allows the image to imprint itself directly onto a piece of film over a period of three seconds…

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