Antoine d'Agata's latest publication goes into the artist's view of Covid-19 and its social and political resonances. The new exhibition presents an installation of 1111 images produced by Antoine d'Agata between March 17 and May 11, 2020 and foreshadows the release of the book edited by Studio Vortex.
Jean-Martin Charcot, founder of modern neurology, explorer of the soul, worked as chief physician at the Salpêtrière in Paris. His son, Jean-Baptiste Charcot, dreamed of being a sailor from childhood; he surveyed the poles, and died in 1936 in the sinking of his boat, the Pourquoi-Pas? IV, off Reykjavik.
A blue sky. A sparkling river. The birth of a new life. Here are the first three photographs from the book “As it is” by Rinko Kawauchi. With this new work, the photographer plunges back into her personal universe through themes that are dear to her: family, memory and time.
Tolo Parra (1980) born and based in Seville (Spain), uses photography to get closer to his surroundings and himself. His observations have led him to make innumerable trips in search of the landscape and the human cartography found imprinted on it. The periphery, the peri-urban zones, the border zones, and the wilderness, are some of his flags.
In 1983, while in 1983 in Los Angeles checking out the West Coast punk music scene the British photographer, Janette Beckman, came upon a story in the LA Weekly describing El Hoyo Maravilla (HM), a Mexican-American street gang based in East Los Angeles.
On a pocket copy of the Gospel according to Saint Matthew, published in 1930, Javier Viver incorporates photographs of the Spanish Civil War and the desecration of religious images, in the form of an illustrated bible.
Since the birth of the modern beehive in 1852, the construction of beehives has no longer demonstrated structural innovation. By favoring the standardized cubic hive, beekeeping is turning its back on 4,400 years of architectural diversity. This short work is concerned with the period preceding homogenization, going back to -2,400.