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Featuring work by: Steven Miller; Tara Mateik; Killer Banshee; Gay Shame; Kirstyn Russell; Jeannie Simms; Lenn Keller; Mercury Vapor Studios; Chris Vargas; Greg Youmans; Jason Fritz Michael; Aay Preson-Myint; Allyson Mitchell; Eric Stanley; Torsten Zenas Burns; and Darrin Martin..95Jennifer Karady and Chuck Mobley, Editors Essay by Carol Mc Cusker Publication Date: June 18, 2010Limited Edition: 1,000Softcover, 36 pages, Shrink wrapped Since 2006 Jennifer Karady has turned the focus of her art practice toward staging photographs of a significant memory from individual veterans' experience in relation to how that memory manifests itself in their civilian life.
In creating these photographs, Karady actively engages with these veterans, both as collaborators and subjects.
explores the possibilities and influence of artistic mentorship, tracing the paths of visual thinking exchanged among artists and how ideas are developed and manifested in the process of an evolving artistic practice.
This catalogue was produced in conjunction with the SF Camerawork exhibition of the same title (September 9 - October 23, 2010).
Critical essays by Sara Knelman and Valerie Behiery provide insight to the artist’s work and process..95, Amanda Boe, Mc Nair Evans, Kevin Kunishi, Jason Fulford, Todd Hido Mark Mahaney, Mike Smith, and Alec Soth, essay by Justine Kurland Limited Edition: 1,000Hardcover, 96 pages This hardcover book is produced in association with the SF Camerawork exhibition , (September 7 - October 14, 2017), featuring artists Amanda Boe, Mc Nair Evans, Kevin Kunishi, with Jason Fulford, Todd Hido, Mark Mahaney, Mike Smith, and Alec Soth.
Designed by Bob Aufuldish and funded by the National Endowment for the Arts, this 96-page companion to the exhibition includes over 60 full-color reproductions, and an essay by artist Justine Kurland.
.95Jessamyn Lovell Essay by Renny Pritikin Limited Edition: 1,000Hardcover, 64 pages, Shrink wrapped In response to having her identity stolen in 2009, artist Jessamyn Lovell began to pursue the woman who was using her stolen identity and made art of the process.
An act of artistic retribution, Lovell utilized her camera to occupy the varied roles of victim, stalker, investigator, artist, spy and vigilante to create a body of work that touches on contemporary concerns of surveillance and selfhood within the information age.