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PICTURED #27: Stephen Gill, Talking To Ants

For the latest in our series focusing on art books, Tim Clark puts Stephen Gill’s Talking To Ants under the microscope and delights in humdrum views of Hackney embellished by in-camera photograms.

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Review

Ben Hanley

Childrens (and grown-ups) candid camera photographer www.ohanley.co.uk at @Elsie’s_Place

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Blog Post

Pulling close, pulling apart

When my Soldier’s child came back from an exhibition a while ago, it occurred to me that my father had been a soldier’s child too. His father had fought in WWI and returned with a disease of the heart (not metaphorically speaking). […]

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Review

Bruce McLean: Sculpture, Painting, Photography, Film

Upon entering the exhibition space the sculpture Pipe Smoker greets you. This is quickly followed by the obligatory vinyl text blurb on the white wall situated next to a line of exhibition posters which allow an insight into the breadth […]

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Blog Post

Every day I remember not to forget

Two weeks ago I went on a long planned art-outing with A., to see Matisse‘s cut-outs at Tate Modern. The two Tates are good places for me to visit as I can whizz about on one of their electro-scooters (why don’t other […]

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PICTURED #26: António Júlio Duarte, Japan Drug

Japan Drug by António Júlio Duarte, the new title from Portuguese publishers Pierre von Kleist Editions, excels with its focus on quiet and luminous photographs depicting a country at the dawn of a new millennium.

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Richard Mosse
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Review: Deutsche Börse Photography Prize 2014

It’s not exactly a vintage year for the highly-coveted Deutsche Börse Photography Prize, hosted by The Photographers’ Gallery, but one shortlisted artist in particular makes a bold statement for the award.

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Natasha Caruana
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First Person Plural: the photographer in the age of social media

The First Person Plural conference at London’s Media Space set out to reflect on the legacy of photographer Tony Ray-Jones and examine issues associated with photography in the digital age, while also speculating on the medium’s future. Tim Clark reports from the one-day event.

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Memorabilia, Arion Gábor Kudász
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PICTURED #19: Arion Gábor Kudász, Memorabilia

Published on the occasion of his exhibition at the Hungarian House of Photography in Budapest, Arion Gábor Kudász’s new monograph maps the logic of memory through a photographic exploration of his late mother’s personal belongings.

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Guido Guidi.
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PICTURED #17: Guido Guidi, Veramente

For the latest instalment of our regular Pictured series focusing on art books, Tim Clark reflects on Veramente, the career-spanning monograph from pioneer of new Italian landscape photography, Guido Guidi.

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Andrew Norman Wilson
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Photo50: “Most of the artists did not actually use a camera.”

For this year’s London Art Fair, Edel Assanti gallery has been invited to guest curate Photo50, focusing on the distinction between the material and the digital. We catch up with co-director Jeremy Epstein to learn more about the aesthetic dialogues they plan to draw out and the huge changes they are witnessing in the medium of photography.

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Anders Petersen
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PICTURED #15: Anders Petersen

For the first instalment of our Pictured series for 2014, Tim Clark picks up the weighty monograph from legendary Swedish photographer, Anders Petersen, and is blown away by its raw photographs that are brimming with kindness and fury, beauty and abjection.

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Paul Salveson
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PICTURED #14: Paul Salveson, Between the Shell

Continuing our series on visually rich art books, Tim Clark takes a peek inside Paul Salveson’s Between the Shell, winner of the First Book Award 2013, and discovers an unexpected and absurdist upheaval of everyday environments.

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Lorenzo Vitturi
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Top ten: the best photo books of 2013

Tim Clark, who writes a-n’s fortnightly PICTURED column, provides a rundown of the ten visually rich art books that have piqued his curiosity during 2013.

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