"Troves of works by these west coast pictorialists were lost during the second world war – but a new exhibition shows just how influential they were."
Anastasia Samoylova offers an in-depth look at the process and ideas behind her Landscape Sublime series.
The Gaurdian surveys our current online exhibiton Wynn Bullock — NATURALLY, offering a generous photo gallery with extended captions.
Our current online show Wynn Bullock — NATURALLY is reviewed in Musée Magazine.
Part one of a three part series in EYE OF PHOTOGRAPHY profiling Laurence Miller's career as a photogrpahy dealer.
David Rosenberg offers a thoughtful appreciation of John Dowell's exploration of the symbolic weight of cotton for African Americans.
The Guardian's Art section features a slideshow of Helen Levitt's classic NYC work from the exhibition HELEN LEVITT - FIVE DECADES.
"Among the foremost exponents of street photography, Helen Levitt started taking photographs of inhabitants of poorer neighborhoods of New York, such as the Lower East Side, the Bronx, and Harlem, in the 1930s. A passionate observer, she captured the essence of New York street life in dynamic compositions which reflect her poetic vision, humor, and inventiveness."
"Yoko Ikeda and Toshio Shibata both photograph nature – but from very different viewpoints. Their striking, breathtaking landscapes collide in the new exhibition Treescapes"
Loring Knoblauch offers an appreciation of Fred Herzog's approch to color phtoogrpahy.
Loring Knoblauch gives a considered appraisal of Intervention, Vlaenzuela's first solo exhibiton at Laurence Miller Gallery.
The Guardian surveys our exhibiton of Bruce Wrighton's photpgraphic intereriors from his series Saint George and the Dragon.
Joel smith, writing for The New York Review of Books, says "the characteristic gestures in the street photographs of Helen Levitt marry grace with awkwardness—folded limbs, trailing skirts, feet acutely angled as someone turns around. The sidewalks in her world are dirty, the curbstones cracked, doors and walls pockmarked and chalk-marked. The vacant lots where kids go scampering are generations deep in shattered things."
Geoff Dyer writes that "Rarely have the neon dreams of night looked as tangible as they do when rendered in Herzog’s colors."
The Guardian features Luca Campigotto's exhibiton at Laurence Miller Gallery with a 12 image feature.
Kimberly Henderson, writing for Gallery Gurls, says "Through Erica Deeman’s simple yet poignant display of the works, the eloquent posing and raw presentation, and the radiance that surrounds them, all work together to profoundly exalt their presence and further the investigation into how we define ourselves, and one another. "
“I think people see people of the same race as essentially the same,” says Deeman. “So, there was a tension that I could cause by creating an environment that could be perceived as the same if you weren’t paying attention.”
Six of Metzker's street photography abastractions, from his classic 1957-1966 period, are given an in depth look.
Daniel Ranalli has been creating drawings with the snails of Cape Cod for over two decades
Neal Slavin sat down with Anthony Mason to discuss his current show at the gallery. The interview was featured on CBS This Morning: Saturday.
Tammy La Gorge, writing for the New York Times, discusses Neal Slavin's group portratiture - including a slideshow featuring nine examples of his singular approach to group portraiture.
Four classic Helen Levitt photographs from NYC circa 1940 are featured in the Whitney Museum of American Art's Human Interest: Portraits from the Whitney’s Collection.
The Museum of Modern Art has reinstalled its fourth-floor collection galleries with works exclusively from the 1960s. Interweaving works from all of MoMA’s curatorial departments the galleries proceed chronologically, with work installed by year. Among the works featured from 1966 is Ray Metzker's photographic composite Trolley Stop. Other featured artists include Richard Tuttle, Agnes Martin, Sigmar Polke, Vija Celmins, and Joseph Beuys.
Hyperallergic's Elyssa Goodman offers a delightfully reflective take on Simone's work in her piece Training Your Eyes to See More
Arthur Lubow reveiws the 2016 AIPAD Photography Show for The New York Times
New York times staff writer Martha Schwendener enumerates her top picks from Asia Week New York and it's "10-day parade of exhibitions". She singles out Laurence Miller Gallery's presentation of Toshio Shibata's "quiet environmental-abstractions" as a highlight.
In a new series gallery artist Denis Darzacq has collaborated with dancers from the Paris Opera on the streets of Paris.
Ben Davis has chosen Toshio Shibata's work as one of his Top 10 from Expo Chicago 2015
Denis Darzacq and Anna Lüneman's work paired with original poetry for Hyperallergic
Toshio Shibata talks to Guardian writer Sian Cain about what went into the making of his iconic picture of the Okawa Village bridge.
Helen Levitt's seminal NYC documentary film In the Street was screened as part of the survey show America Is Hard to See, the Whitney Museum of Art's inaugural exhibition in their newly opened Meatpacking District location.
Times writer Jonathan Blaustein talks to David Graham on his 30+ year photography career with an accompanying slide show featuring 17 of David's most classic pictures.
The Japanese photographer Toshio Shibata is fascinated by water — in particular, the way it interacts with man-made structures. For the later half of his almost-40-year career in photography, he has explored this relationship in novel ways, hiding horizon lines and taking the perspective of the water itself with his camera, visually evoking its rushing sound.
Ray K. Metzker, a modernist photographer who called himself “an intellectual wanderer” and proved it over six decades of audacious experiment — he sometimes overlapped exposures to make a single picture from a roll of film — died in Philadelphia at age 83.
Jonathan Balustein talks to Will Brown about his photograps depicting Philadelphia in the 1970s. The interview is accompanied by a 15 picture slide show.