John Chervinsky is fascinated by the scientific principles that govern our existence - in this case the concept of time. Oranges, Box and Painting on Door is from the series Studio Physics in which Chervinsky sets up his still life, photographs it, and crops a subset image which is then sent to a painting factory in China and painted by an anonymous artist. The painting is mailed back to the Chervinsky, who reinserts it into the original still life and re-photographs it. The final image shows the painting and the still life which has remained untouched during this experiment and documents the marking of time. Next available edition number is 12/15 International shipping available upon request. Please contact the gallery for rate quote.
$ (as of June 5, 2017, 4:28 pm)2,400.00 (as of June 5, 2017, 4:28 pm)
In Martyn Thompson's alien series, these jellyfish are transformed into other worldly creatures, existing as repetitious form in a floating abyss. The series contains a varying palette of blues and grays, recalling the range of tones in the natural sea en
"My work process involves photographing fields of matter and discovering what these fields, within the structure of this media, can potentially yield. Recently, I have been working with India ink applied to translucent drafting film, which is hung and backlit for photographing. I shoot with an 8x10 camera and print in a traditional color darkroom. The subject matter is not a construct of previously sketched and carefully rendered images. It is rather a documentation of collaborative happenstance with material and mark, and with the catalytic ability for photography to shift this literal matter into potential notions of reference." Read more in the description below.
"These stunning portraits show Siamese fighting fish seemingly floating in mid air, displaying their long, flowing fins and brilliant colours. Thai photographer Visarute Angkatavanich uses specialist lighting and crystal-clear water to capture exuberantly finned and coloured varieties of Betta splendens." Review from the Guardian, UK
$ (as of June 5, 2017, 4:40 pm)1,400.00 (as of June 5, 2017, 4:40 pm)
The Moving series is a set of portraits taken in the weeks leading up to the sale of the family home. In each portrait, the subject floats above and through a shared memory, heading towards something new and undocumented, collectively redefining what the idea of home and family is becoming.Moving was shot in Edmonton, Alberta in the summer of 2005. The 5th member of our family, the red canoe, has been around as long as I have. Oddly enough, it has never seen the water and was sold shortly after theMoving series was taken, along with the family home. This particular image was shot in a shopping mall parking lot close to our family home. The mall has since been demolished and is now a bunch of condos. Both my sister and I spent a lot of time there over the years. On shoot day, my Dad was on lighting and grip and my Mum correlated film. The canoe was shot on location supported by scaffolding.
$ (as of June 5, 2017, 7:54 am)500.00 (as of June 5, 2017, 7:54 am)
To capture these moments and close-up textures, Erdmann uses a Canon camera and lens to ensure the highest resolution for her photos. Barbara says, "I will click a thousand times before capturing the one spectacular photo that speaks to her. I become a bit obsessed." Barbara specializes in large-format images, and favors mounting them in acrylic for a clean and modern look to accentuate the striking images. The artwork isÂ 20x30 Mounted in Plexi.