Archive for July 2011

27 Jul, 2011 | Posted by: st

DINODIA celebrates 25 years in Images.
Dinodia is the first picture agency of India started in 1987 with the
personal collection of its founder, Jagdish Agarwal. To-day Dinodia
represents over one hundred collections in India on and has a choice of over nine million images.
As part of its 25 year celebration, Jagdish Agarwal is showing his black
and white fine-art photography - 40 years of love with b/w photography - at Jehangir Art Gallery, Kala Ghoda, Mumbai from Monday, 25-July-2011 to
31-July-2011 daily from 11 am to 7 pm. For more information, contact Jagdish Agarwal at jagdish[at]dinodia[dot]com

20 Jul, 2011 | Posted by: st

Kind of Blue Red Filter Gallery,
July 28 - September 4 2011; "Kind of Blue" by Michael Benari. A New Exhibit Space For Contemporary Fine Art Photography, Lambertville, NJ. It has recently opened and is dedicated to bringing emerging and mature contemporary fine art photography to a growing audience of photography viewers and collectors.; phone 347.244.9758 inquire[at]redfiltergallery[dot]com or find us on Facebook.
PHOTO: Michael Benari

Arles photography festival 2011 – in pictures. From historical shots of army generals to superhero immigrants, the Arles photography festival 2011 presents a vision of Mexicofrom the revolution to the present day – alongside shots of cramped commuters on the Paris metro, abandoned dog kennels and so on.
PHOTO: Enrique Metinides

13 Jul, 2011 | Posted by: st

Hiroshima and Nagasaki in Black and White
The mushroom cloud is one of those images that’s hard to process without resorting to abstractions. In our minds this symbol of nuclear Armageddon has somehow become detached from the weapon’s deadly efficacy.

“The Atomic Explosion” continues through July 29 at Peter Blum Gallery, 99 Wooster Street, SoHo , (212) 343-0441, “Hiroshima: Ground Zero 1945” continues through Aug. 28 at the International Center of Photography, 1133 Avenue of the Americas, at 43rd Street, (212) 857-0000,
SOURCE: Karen Rosenberg

via: Roy Iwaki