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BOOK INFO Paperback, 5.5 X 8 In. / 136 Pages ISBN 9780983231615 List Price: $14.95 Featured by The New Yorker Edited by Will Steacy Photographs Not Taken is a collection of essays by photographers about moments that never became a picture. Conceived and edited by Will Steacy, each photographer was asked to abandon the camera and, instead, use words to recreate the image that never made it through their lens.Featuring contributions from over sixty photographers! Dave Anderson, Timothy Archibald, Roger Ballen, Thomas Bangsted, Juliana Beasley, Nina Berman, Elinor Carucci, Kelli Connell, Paul D'Amato, Tim Davis, KayLynn Deveney, Doug Dubois, Rian Dundon, Amy Elkins, Jim Goldberg, Emmet Gowin, Gregory Halpern, Tim Hetherington, Todd Hido, Rob Hornstra, Eirik Johnson, Chris Jordan, Nadav Kander, Ed Kashi, Misty Keasler, Lisa Kereszi, Erika Larsen, Shane Lavalette, Deana Lawson, Joshua Lutz, David Maisel, Mary Ellen Mark, Laura McPhee, Michael Meads, Andrew Moore, Richard Mosse, Zwelethu Mthethwa, Laurel Nakadate, Ed Panar, Christian Patterson, Andrew Phelps, Sylvia Plachy, Mark Power, Peter Riesett, Simon Roberts, Joseph Rodriguez, Stefan Ruiz, Matt Salacuse, Alessandra Sanguinetti, Aaron Schuman, Jamel Shabazz, Alec Soth, Amy Stein, Mark Steinmetz, Joni Sternbach, Hank Willis Thomas, Brian Ulrich, Peter Van Agtmael, Massimo Vitali, Hiroshi Watanabe, Alex Webb, Rebecca Norris WebbFeatured in the New York Times, New Yorker, TIME, Wall Street Journal, Guardian, La Repubblica, Wired, Photograph, and Artnet  View Details
Book Details: Paper over boardISBN-13: 978-1942084679104 pages; 55 Color photographs9 x 11 inches$45 US; $65.50 CAN “tender, reverential documents about a people, place and time that live on as a persistent part of American culture…”, - The Washington Post, August 16, 2019“The photographs Boillot has created are a visual record not only of this particular moment in time, this place, but also the experiences and memories of her subjects, a deeply personal collection of time. “,- Light Leaked“ ...photographer Rachel Boillot has captured an underexplored music scene informed by tradition and religion…”,- The Guardian, April 22, 2019Also featured by Financial Times, F-Stop Magazine and Fraction MagazinePhotographs by Rachel BoillotEdited by Rachel Boillot and Sasha WolfContributions by Lisa Volpe Moon Shine explores musical heritage in America’s Appalachian region. Old-time music, faith, and story-telling all inform this portrait of place. These photographs were made along the serpentine mountain roads between Signal Mountain and Cumberland Gap, tracing Tennessee’s Cumberland Trail corridor. Listening to the sounds of revelation springing from deep in the hollow, Boillot considered how this might translate to visual imagery. Boillot is still somewhere out there on one of those roads and she is still listening.Rachel Boillot is a photographer, Filmmaker, and educator based in Cumberland Gap, TN.Lisa Volpe is the Associate Curator, Photography at the Museum of Fine Arts, Houston.Sasha Wolf is a curator, editor, and art dealer in New York City and the director of Sasha Wolf Projects. View Details
Book Details: Paper over boardISBN-13: 9781942084907166 pages; 60 Color Photographs13 x 8 1/2  inches$45 US; $58.99 CAN "The first thing that strikes you while looking at the book is the beauty of the photographs. But as you drill down into them, you start to see that they are also documents of loss." - The Washington Post, December 9, 2020"The images document abandoned industrial and residential sites, as well as the toxic side effects of urban growth. They shine a light on the consequences of past planning decisions, institutional racism, environmental disregard, and America’s unchecked manifest destiny." - Photobook JournalAlso featured in:DiggPhotographs by Travis FoxForeword by Philip KennicottRemains To Be Seen explores a disappearing but still tangible American landscape, from the rust-belt towns of the Midwest to the borscht-belt resorts of the Catskill mountains. Using aerial photography with documentary candor and precision, Travis Fox creates a visually sumptuous record of former industrial sites and abandoned neighborhoods that persist as incisions on the landscape, scars in the memory, and traces of healing. Fox finds patterns that would be undetectable from the ground, uncovering a new visual record of old and debilitating problems, from institutionalized racism to environmental destruction. Remains to be Seen offers a bracing vision of an America that has become so familiar that it is, paradoxically, invisible to many Americans. Through a view from above, detached but vulnerable, his camera counters that disappearance and connects old landscapes to contemporary conscience.Travis Fox is an Emmy Award-winning journalist and the Director of Visual Journalism at the Craig Newmark Graduate School of Journalism at CUNY.Philip Kennicott is the Pulitzer Prize-winning Senior Art and Architecture Critic of the Washington Post.  View Details