Also on display will be selections from his forthcoming self-published limited edition folio Dresden Reliquary: Past Into Present, a suite of twenty-five prints with critical essays by American and German art historians.
The exhibition and folio will be on display from MAY 30th JULY 25th, 2003.
Dan has recently shown this work at the Paula Cooper Gallery in NY and most recently in Venice Italy. Their landscape work is at the opposite end of the spectrum from that of Ansel Adams. All of this work shares a concern for the land: what it's about, what it's becoming, what has been lost.
What is revealed is the uneasy relationship which exists between the land and its inhabitants.
Gallery Sink is also a photography studio to serve clients with artwork documentation services, portraits, as well as product and fashion photography. "When I lie, I am closer to the truth than documentary photography." We look to photography to provide us with not just the evidence of what we know, but what we are missing, what we have dreamed of but have forgotten, what we thought we saw out of the corner of our eyes Words are saved in the brain by photography and photography is a basic term and teaching tool of reading.
Flash cards are used in the elementary beginnings of visualizing and vocabulary.
The result is these dye-coupler prints become a new condensed document of exploration, chance and new ideas.
Dresden Reliquary: a series of recently completed works from his Artist-in-Residency in Dresden, Germany during the summer of 2002.
Robert Adams, whose work is in this show, has had a profound effect on a generation of young photographers, a few represented here.
Adams tells his stories with a refined and subtle intellectualism. Like the others, his is a search for revelation in the landscape.
A unique mixture of post-reunification construction, architecture remaining from more than forty years of Communist control, and the ongoing rebuilding from the World War ll firebombing is presented in Marshs large-scale photographic ink jet images.
The remains of decaying former Soviet military complexes, abandoned factories and "forgotten" industrial complexes is contrasted with the classic architecture of the renowned Zwinger, surrounding gardens and monuments encountered during his three months photographing in Dresden provide a walk through the historic relics of a complex urban landscape.
"Kimberly Gremillion reveals a heretofore unseen circus.