Third

#73 Seductive, with artist Rachael Dunville

Connection, Relationship, Intimacy, & Storytelling

Rachael Dunville, “Sim” (2006)  Chromogenic Print   ON HER WALL

Rachael Dunville, “Sim” (2006) Chromogenic Print

ON HER WALL


“I’ve never met a stranger.”

— Rachael Dunville (quoting her mom)

 

CAROLYN

CAROLYN and I conspired, long before the immediacy of the selfie-culture, to chronicle our overlapping obsessions—portraiture and her own disarming image.  

Since 2003, I've provoked my timeless, exhibitionist friend, exploring her projections of femininity, vanity, motherhood, and maturity. 

Objectifying her willing figure, I’ve observed the nuances of her illustrative gesture, her unabashed aging.  Decorative garments, or lack thereof, fail to disguise the tenor of her countenance, weaving between terse, lascivious, overwhelmed, or even void. 

These fifteen-years have revolutionized the medium of photography and witnessed the rise of digital narcissism in tandem with Carolyn’s vulnerable confessions.  I, too, shifted perspectives from behind my various lenses—from curious admirer to privileged spectator, from fellow collaborator to dedicated confidant.

What remains is an ongoing portrait of complicated, transformative self-identity as an Xennial woman.



NOTEWORTHY SINGLE SUBJECT WORKS

Nicholas Nixon “Sisters” (1978 Harwich Port, Mass. and 2010, Truro, Mass.)

https://www.nytimes.com/interactive/2014/10/03/magazine/01-brown-sisters-forty-years.html

Harry Callahan, “Eleanor”


Show Me State

SHOW ME STATE is an ongoing, 20+ year portrait of the Missourian allure in which I grew up and to which I belong.  With striking impunity, its residents (friends, strangers, and intimates) gaze straight into the camera, and therefore, straight into me.  This oscillating event, of looking and being-seen, circulates desire and tension—fundamental to the act of making a portrait.

In an era where reticence and obscurity define our mortal guise, where personal significance is tangled between selfies and self-worth, these individuals evince unflinching presence, eccentricity, curiosity, and vulnerability. 

Unveiled in our hushed interface is a state of emotional undress, an intuitive exchange, a subtle seduction between willing participants.  

ON THE WALLS of RACHAEL DUNVILLE

Matthew Pillsbury, “HBO’s Rome. Thursday October 13th 2005, 12-12:50am” from the “Screen Lives” series.   http://www.matthewpillsbury.com

Matthew Pillsbury, “HBO’s Rome. Thursday October 13th 2005, 12-12:50am” from the “Screen Lives” series.

http://www.matthewpillsbury.com

Katy Grannan, Claire (Burned) Baker Beach (2006), from  The Westerns    http://www.katygrannan.com

Katy Grannan, Claire (Burned) Baker Beach (2006), from The Westerns

http://www.katygrannan.com



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#72 Seeing: Your Eye is Not a Camera

This was a magical tree, in beautiful light. But it looks flat and unfocused here. What gives?

This was a magical tree, in beautiful light. But it looks flat and unfocused here. What gives?


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#71 Living on Both Sides of the Lens: Meet Ellian Raffoul

PHOTOGRAPHY BY ELLIAN

Shooting on Instagram: @ellian.co

http://www.ellian.co/

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PHOTOGRAPHY OF ELLIAN

Modeling on Instagram: @ellian.raffoul

Modeling contact: @scoutmodelagency 

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#70 Where the Photo Meets the Frame: Meet Artist Jefferson Hayman

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“Photography is the easiest medium with which to be merely competent. Almost anybody can be competent. It’s the hardest medium in which to have some sort of personal vision and to have a signature style.” – Chuck Close

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William Joseph McCloskey's 1890 trompe l'oeil still life “Oranges in Tissue Paper”

William Joseph McCloskey's 1890 trompe l'oeil still life “Oranges in Tissue Paper”


Robert Frank - Pedestrian Crossing Center White Line on 34th Street, NY, 1948.

The version I am more familiar with…

The version I am more familiar with…

From The Metropolitan Museum of Art and  The Museum of Fine Arts, Houston

From The Metropolitan Museum of Art and The Museum of Fine Arts, Houston


Together, by Jefferson Hayman

Together, by Jefferson Hayman

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INSPIRATION

The advice I like to give young artists, or really anybody who’ll listen to me, is not to wait around for inspiration. Inspiration is for amateurs; the rest of us just show up and get to work. If you wait around for the clouds to part and a bolt of lightning to strike you in the brain, you are not going to make an awful lot of work. All the best ideas come out of the process; they come out of the work itself. Things occur to you. If you’re sitting around trying to dream up a great art idea, you can sit there a long time before anything happens. But if you just get to work, something will occur to you and something else will occur to you and something else that you reject will push you in another direction. Inspiration is absolutely unnecessary and somehow deceptive. You feel like you need this great idea before you can get down to work, and I find that’s almost never the case.” ― Chuck Close


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#69 Storytelling with Photos: Meet Stephanie Heimann

Photography at THE NEW REPUBLIC magazine: https://newrepublic.com/tags/photography

Danny Wilcox Frazier /VII for  The New Republic   (insta: @dannywilcoxfrazier)

Danny Wilcox Frazier/VII for The New Republic

(insta: @dannywilcoxfrazier)

Amy Lombard  for  The New Republic   (insta: @amylombard)

Amy Lombard for The New Republic

(insta: @amylombard)


Stephanie Heimann

Stephanie Heimann

Stephanie Heimann is the the Photo Director for The New Republic based in NYC. She has garnered several awards for the magazine, including a 2018 National Magazine Award nomination for feature photography and the 2017 Magazine Picture Editor of the Year Award from the NPPA. She has worked on many international and domestic magazines and was Al Gore’s photo editor on the sequel to his book Inconvenient Truth. Her career began as a photojournalist covering post-Soviet culture and the first war in Chechnya, and she spent almost ten years as an expatriate photo editor based in Moscow, Hong Kong, and Europe.

(from https://fence.photoville.com/jury/stephanie-heimann/)


ON THE WALL of Stephanie Heimann…

Stanley Greene, “ CHECHNYA ” Grozny, Tchétchénie, 1995

Stanley Greene, “CHECHNYA” Grozny, Tchétchénie, 1995

Thomas Dworzak/Magnumphotos
CHECHNYA, Grozny. 7/1996. The shrapnel-splattered wall of the Central Exhibition Hall.

Vincent Cianni, “Fourth of July fireworks, Water Street, Newburgh, New York” (2016)


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#68 Printing on Glass: Meet Fracture

Neomodern isn't the only company with a passion for getting images off your phone and onto your wall: Fracture is a growing business that has tapped into the challenges of printing on glass, in the tradition of Ansel Adams' and even the original Daguerreotypes, all photographic processes on glass.

We spoke with Herb Jones, CMO of Fracture, about their mission and process.

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ON THE WALL of Herb Jones

by Herb Jones, 2016

by Herb Jones, 2016


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#67 The Life/Time Project

I’ve been trying to figure out how to best execute this idea since 1989. First as a book. Then a Hypercard stack, then CD-ROM… CD-I… Website… then Wiki…

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The first proposal (looking for an agent) in 1989

The first proposal (looking for an agent) in 1989

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from Chapter 17

from Chapter 17

from Chapter 28

from Chapter 28


Ross Goodwin, the guy at Google that Suzanne mentions…

http://www.thehypertext.com/2015/12/01/novel-camera/


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#66 Are Still Photos Dead? Meet Frederick Barnes

 
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“The Road to Pt. Reyes” by Lucasfilm/Pixar (1984): A one-frame movie.

“The Road to Pt. Reyes” by Lucasfilm/Pixar (1984): A one-frame movie.

“… I am a filmmaker [but] I’m very much akin to a toy-maker. If i wasn’t a filmmaker I’d probably be a toy-maker. I like to make things move, and I like to make them myself. Just give me the tools and I’ll make the toys…”

—George Lucas, 1974


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#65 The Zen Arts & Photography. With Chris Lunt

The Zen Aesthetic, Or Wabi-Sabi

Zen has a unique aesthetic, which includes a great appreciation for moderation, asymmetry, imperfection, rusticity, and naturalness.

This Zen aesthetic concept is called Wabi-sabi, and it sees beauty in things that are imperfect, impermanent, and incomplete. In art, Wabi-sabi is manifested in modest, humble, unpretentious and earthy artworks.


Hokusai 's   The Great Wave off Kanagawa  , 1831  https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ukiyo-e#/media/File:The_Great_Wave_off_Kanagawa.jpg

Hokusai's The Great Wave off Kanagawa, 1831

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ukiyo-e#/media/File:The_Great_Wave_off_Kanagawa.jpg

Utagawa Hiroshige (1797-1858)

Horikiri Iris Garden (Horikiri no hanashōbu), from  One Hundred Famous Views of Edo   https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hiroshige#/media/File:Utagawa_Hiroshige_I,_published_by_Uoya_Eikichi_-_Horikiri_Iris_Garden_(Horikiri_no_hanashōbu),_from_the_series_One_Hundred_Famous_Views_of_Edo_(Meish..._-_Google_Art_Project.jpg

Horikiri Iris Garden (Horikiri no hanashōbu), from One Hundred Famous Views of Edo

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hiroshige#/media/File:Utagawa_Hiroshige_I,_published_by_Uoya_Eikichi_-_Horikiri_Iris_Garden_(Horikiri_no_hanashōbu),_from_the_series_One_Hundred_Famous_Views_of_Edo_(Meish..._-_Google_Art_Project.jpg

Utagawa Hiroshige (1797-1858)   Asakusa Kinryuzan  (Asakusa Kinryuzan [Sensoji Temple]), from the series  Meisho Edo hyakkei  (One hundred views of famous places of Edo)

Utagawa Hiroshige (1797-1858)
Asakusa Kinryuzan (Asakusa Kinryuzan [Sensoji Temple]), from the series Meisho Edo hyakkei (One hundred views of famous places of Edo)




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BONSAI

Seeing the universe in everything.

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KINSUGI

Embrace flaws. The articulation of wabi-sabi

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IKEBANA

Balance and harmony of elements.

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ENSO

Effortless elegance.

Matsuo Basho (1644-1694)

Matsuo Basho (1644-1694)

HAIKU

Poetic constraints.

How admirable

he who doesn’t think life is fleeting

when he sees the lightning.

(Basho)

Pepperpods

Put wings on them

And they’re dragonflies

(Basho)


Mushotoku represents a state of mind where the spirit does not seek to obtain anything. This is the attitude of a mind that do not get attached to objects and that seeks no personal profit.

Hishiryo is a state of mind beyond thinking and non-thinking. During the practice of Zazen, it is the normal condition of the consciousness.

Zanshin is a concept found in Zen, Budo (Japanese martial arts), particularly Kendo, and in many Japanese arts, such as Ikebana (flower arrangement), chado (the tea ceremony) and sumi-e (ink painting).

Fudoshin is the 'immovable mind', that is, the mind that has met all challenges of life, and has attained a state of complete composure and fearlessness. This state of equanimity is essential in the practice of Zazen and Budo.

Mushin is the essence of Zen and Japanese martial arts. Mushin literally means the "mind without mind", and it is commonly called "the state of no-mindedness" 

Satori: As opposed to what many people think, Buddhist Enlightenment is not a special state of mind. It is simply a return to the original, natural condition of the human mind.


If you like our show, please subscribe on iTunes, Google Play, or your favorite podcasting app, and please rate the podcast. And don’t forget to join the Neomodern Facebook group to discuss the show, share your photos, hear about specials for printing or framing your best images. Thank you!

#64 The Power of Scale, meet Bryant Austin, Photographic Artist

Bryant Austin, “ Minke Whale Composite Portrait I - Detail”  (2009)

Bryant Austin, “Minke Whale Composite Portrait I - Detail” (2009)

“I don’t even create any more, I connect… I connect to Earth’s reality. And to myself.”

— Bryant Austin

BRYANT AUSTIN’S ARTIST STATEMENT: I am mostly known for creating life-size photographs of whales, with an emphasis on the inquisitive expressions of their eyes. A process that encompassed twelve years of my life to create fourteen life-size whale portraits. Everything I create expresses an awareness that all photographs taken throughout history, are the cosmos taking a self-portrait. It is this feeling of connectedness that I seek to convey through every photograph.

Bryant Austin, “ Humpback Whale Mother and Calf II  (2005)

Bryant Austin, “Humpback Whale Mother and Calf II (2005)

My new work reveals the sun’s surface in vivid detail, as viewed through Earth’s varied atmospheric states. Dramatic landscape elements anchor the experience to challenge our perceptions of reality and our place within an infinite void. The process is complex and often requires the use of three telescopes equipped with infrared cameras and a monochrome video camera with scientific filters. This equipment is often backpacked in the Sierras to capture Sun/Earth interactions that occur only a few moments each year.

Following my father’s death in 2015 and a near death experience of my own a few months later, I felt compelled to explore the oneness I felt with whales through other subjects. My creative journey revealed an avenue for deeper connection to the cosmos, personal transcendence, and peace of mind.

This creative practice has led me to feel that the disconnection we experience - from one another, from nature, and the universe - is an illusion. Closer to home, this awareness has challenged me to explore ways to deconstruct the divisions we create between subjects found in nature and contemporary photography.

https://www.studiocosmos.com/

Bryant Austin, Sperm Whale Composite II (2011)   8 X 36 feet

Bryant Austin, Sperm Whale Composite II (2011)

8 X 36 feet

Bryant Austin, “I'm Here”   Cathedral Spires and Sun, Yosemite (2016)

Bryant Austin, “I'm Here”

Cathedral Spires and Sun, Yosemite (2016)

Bryant Austin, “Precession Study - Panel II”   Cathedral Spires and Sun, Yosemite (2017)

Bryant Austin, “Precession Study - Panel II”

Cathedral Spires and Sun, Yosemite (2017)


RUBIN NOTE: I was thinking of Peter Beard, not Nick Brandt, when I was recalling African images of Africa and dead animals. The following is about Nick Brandt:

Nick Brandt, Lion in shaft of light, Maasai Mara (2012)

Nick Brandt, Lion in shaft of light, Maasai Mara (2012)

In December of 2000, Nick Brandt was in East Africa directing a music video for Michael Jackson. When the shooting for the video was complete, Brandt took some time off and visited some of the wildlife preserves. He took along a medium format camera and began to photograph the animals he saw from the car. Now, six years later, Brandt is out of the music video business. He devotes himself full time to photographing the animals of Africa.

Brandt’s approach to his work is unique…perhaps because he was never trained as a still photographer. Although he take photographs of wildlife, he is not really a wildlife photographer. He’s not interested in documenting the actual lives of real animals in the wild. Instead he creates romanticized images of animals in an equally romanticized setting. https://www.utata.org/sundaysalon/nick-brandt/

https://www.thedailybeast.com/nick-brandts-across-the-ravaged-land-photos

http://www.nickbrandt.com/


ON THE WALL OF BRYANT AUSTIN

Bryant Austin, A Mother Listens, (2006)

Bryant Austin, A Mother Listens, (2006)

Clyde Butcher, INDIAN KEY 6 Everglades National Park, FL (1997)

Clyde Butcher, INDIAN KEY 6 Everglades National Park, FL (1997)


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#63 Los Angeles (and Sock Puppets)

Rubin: Wondercon, Anaheim (2019)

Rubin: Wondercon, Anaheim (2019)

Yours truly, and animation director (“Book of Life”) Jorge Guttierez

Yours truly, and animation director (“Book of Life”) Jorge Guttierez

PopSockets were invented by David Barnett

Suzanne’s generic “PopSocket”

Suzanne’s generic “PopSocket”

“In 2010, our founder was looking for a way to stop his earbud cord from getting tangled, and he achieved this by gluing two buttons to the back of his phone and wrapping the earbud cord around the buttons. As ugly as the buttons were, they worked. In the course of improving on the idea, he developed about 60 different prototypes, making the buttons expand and collapse via an accordion mechanism, so that they could function as both a stand and a grip.

In 2012, Barnett launched a KickStarter campaign for an iPhone case that would have two PopSockets grips integrated into the case. In addition to getting successfully funded, the KickStarter campaign enabled Barnett to show the world his dancing prowess.

Two years later, in 2014, Barnett launched the business out of his garage in Boulder, Colorado, and has subsequently sold over 40 million PopSockets grips around the world.

https://www.popsockets.com/pages/about-us


The work of Alexa Meade: https://alexameade.com/

“Alexa Meade’s work may look like something you would see hanging on the wall in an art gallery, but Meade isn’t like any other artist. The artist’s work is different in that she literally paints human beings, turning them into living, breathing portraits. Alexa creates the illusion of a world where 2D and 3D have become one.” Business Insider


ROAD TRIP

ALEXA MEADE

BEACHWOOD CANYON

TOPANGA CANYON


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#62 The Syntopicon: Russ, Doug, Kris and Nigel

This episode is our review and discussion of our first four guest shows — Russell Brown, Doug Menuez, Kris Sanford and Nigel Barker.

Doug Menuez, “Hacienda de San José del Refugio Amatitan” (2001),   from his book  “   Heaven, Earth, Tequilla   ”

Doug Menuez, “Hacienda de San José del Refugio Amatitan” (2001), from his bookHeaven, Earth, Tequilla

“Syntopicon”

“The two volumes that make up the Syntopicon comprise a distinctive kind of index. The term "syntopicon" means a collection of topics. In these two volumes there are nearly 3,000 topics parceled out among 102 ideas. The purpose of these volumes is to provide a subject-matter index to writings included in the Great Books of the Western World. Underlying the creation of the Syntopicon is the conviction that the books in this set have an overall unity in the discussion of common themes and problems. Such a unity exists because all of the books belong to the western tradition…” — (Philosopher and editor Mortimer Adler)

Our syntopicon will periodically insert episodes into the mix where we review and synthesize ideas and threads that move through different conversations with our guests. What does Russell Brown think of the use of Photoshop vs. journalist Doug Menuez. Or artist Kris Sanford. How did they learn composition? What photos inspire them? And so forth.


A few of my pictures from the Photowalk at Fort Point (Join our Meetup group to participate! Bay Area Photowalks)


If you like our show, please subscribe on iTunes, Google Play, or your favorite podcasting app, and please rate the podcast. And don’t forget to join the Neomodern Facebook group to discuss the show, share your photos, hear about specials for printing or framing your best images. Thank you!

#61 Meet Nigel Barker, Fashion Photographer & Media Personality

“What’s the difference between an amateur and a professional?

I don’t get paid to fail.”

—Nigel Barker

Nigel Barker (2017)

Nigel Barker (2017)

Nigel Barker is an internationally renowned photographer who opened his New York studio in 1996. He served 17 seasons as photographer and judge on the hit TV show, America’s Next Top Model, which airs in over 140 countries, and hosted Oxygen Network’s modeling competition series, The Face, starring alongside Naomi Campbell.  Barker’s latest hit show Top Photographer premiered to rave reviews and a second season is in the works. 

Barker’s presence in the fashion and entertainment industry has resulted in an array of exciting projects including the creation of his own furniture line the NB1 & NB2 Collections available exclusively at Art Van Furniture.  He is also a Founder and partner in the new NYC gym, The DOGPOUND

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Barker has directed and produced films, documentaries and commercials for Hollywood clients to international charitable organizations and was awarded the “Film Heals” Award for Humanitarianism at the 6th Annual Manhattan Film Festival for Dreams Are Not Forgotten. Using the power of photography and motion pictures he has been able to spread his humanitarian message to vast audiences through films, PSA’s and traveling exhibitions.  He has worked with several charitable organizations including The Humane Society of the United States, The Humane Society International, Make A Wish Foundation, The Elizabeth Glaser Pediatric Aids Foundation (of which he is a board member), The Edeyo Foundation (board member) and the USO where he serves as a digital advisory committee member. 

Drawing upon his 20+ years of experience in the fashion and beauty industries, he has two books—The Beauty Equation, published by Abrams, and his latest book, New York Times Best Seller Models of Influence published by Harper Collins. Nigel currently lives in New York with his wife and renown Yogi, Cristen AKA @ChinTwins and their two children Jack and Jasmine.

http://www.nigelbarker.tv/

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“If you truly think your photograph has what it takes…. print it.”

—Nigel Barker


Richard Avedon, “Dovima with Elephants” (1955) (Evening dress by Dior, Cirque d'Hiver, Paris, August 1955)”

Richard Avedon, “Dovima with Elephants” (1955) (Evening dress by Dior, Cirque d'Hiver, Paris, August 1955)”

Man Ray, “Ingres's Violin” (1924)

Man Ray, “Ingres's Violin” (1924)

Richard Avedon, “Duke and Duchess of Windsor” (1957)

Richard Avedon, “Duke and Duchess of Windsor” (1957)

 
Niger Barker (2008) from the Montauk moon-lit mannequin sessions.   https://www.thecut.com/2008/08/nigel_barkers_latest_photo_pro.html

Niger Barker (2008) from the Montauk moon-lit mannequin sessions.

https://www.thecut.com/2008/08/nigel_barkers_latest_photo_pro.html


ON THE WALL OF NIGEL BARKER

Bob Gruen, “Led Zeppelin/Jet” (1973) John Paul Jones, John Bonham, Jimmy Page and Robert Plant of Led Zeppelin arriving at the Teterboro, N.J., airport en route to a 1973 gig in Pittsburgh.

Bob Gruen, “Led Zeppelin/Jet” (1973) John Paul Jones, John Bonham, Jimmy Page and Robert Plant of Led Zeppelin arriving at the Teterboro, N.J., airport en route to a 1973 gig in Pittsburgh.


If you like our show, please subscribe on iTunes, Google Play, or your favorite podcasting app, and please rate the podcast. And don’t forget to join the Neomodern Facebook group to discuss the show, share your photos, hear about specials for printing or framing your best images. Thank you!