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Wednesday, January 16, 2008

black and white and... all over

This is the next (scheduled) exhibit I am slated to participate in:

“black and white and… all over” Curated by J.T. Kirkland

Participating artists are:
Erin Antognoli, James W. Bailey, Danny Conant, Stephen Crowley, Mike Iacovone, Jane Jeffers, J.T. Kirkland, Angela Kleis, Tom Paradis, Aleksei Pechnikov, Susana Raab, Alexandra Silverthorne, Jim Tetro, Bryan Whitson, Lloyd Wolf, Tom Wolff

February 27, 2008 - March 29, 2008

Artist’s Reception: Saturday, March 1st, 2008 5-8 PM

H&F Fine Arts
3311 Rhode Island Avenue, Mount Rainier, MD 20712

Hope to see you at the reception!

(In keeping with the tradition of the last post, I stole this post from Angela Kleis. I wonder how many posts I can steal before I am forced to write an original one?)

Thursday, January 10, 2008

Phil Nesmith, My Baghdad. This Saturday

Okay, so I stole this post directly from Sean Hennessey's blog. But I had to share. I'll be at this opening, and I highly recommend you all see it too!

Phil Nesmith, Soldier, 2007, dryplate ambrotype (sandarac varnished silver emulsion on black glass)

Phil Nesmith, My Baghdad
January 12 to February 16

Opening Reception, Saturday, January 12: 6-8PM
Irvine Contemporary
1412 14th Street NW

Irvine Contemporary is pleased to announce the opening of Phil Nesmith’s first solo exhibition, My Baghdad, a series of photographs shot in Baghdad and produced on glass plates using a dry plate collodion process. A set of editioned C-print enlargements from the glass plates will accompany the unique images in the exhibition. Opening reception with the artist, Saturday, January 12, 6-8PM.

Contemporary photographers have frequently recovered earlier photographic processes to reinterpret image making and familiar genres of photography. Chuck Close’s daguerreotype portraits, Sally Mann’s wet plate collodion images, and Adam Fuss’s combined daguerreotype and photogram images have become part of the visual language of photography today.

The wet plate collodion process in the history of photographic images is inextricably connected to American Civil War photographs and to the look and feel of these images in our cultural memory. Phil Nesmith has recovered this early process for representing and reinterpreting photographs taken in Baghdad during the current war in Iraq. His new series of images are at once haunting, personal, and reflect back on our cultural memory of images in wartime.

See Phil's blog HERE.

About Me

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I am a sculptor, photographer, and mixed media artist based in the Washington, DC metro area. I sculpt with steel and glass, and enjoy people and holga / alternative processes photography best, although I experiment with many different subjects and media where I find them.

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