photograph by Megan McIsaac
Roberts & Tilton presents an exhibition of recent photographs by artist and skateboarder Ed Templeton in his fifth exhibition with the gallery. Templeton has long mined the middle ground between the public and the private, delving unreservedly into the human situation, creating photographs that are at once heartbreaking and outrageous, comical and sinister, his images, a visual litmus test of American youth culture in all its twisted luminescence. Ed Templeton Memory Foam will be on view until February 16 at Roberts and Tilton, 5801 Washington Blvd, Los Angeles, CA
All the Lovers is the first author book by Portuguese photographer and Pas Un Autre contributor Rita Lino. The book reveals her collection of memories, her romances, an archive of broken hearts and phantom-past-histories. Released in a limited series of two hundred numbered copies, All the Lovers includes the special participation of the canadian filmmaker and writer Mike Hoolboom whose contribution is a fictional diary called Disappear. Buy the book here.
A new image by artist Alexandra Waespi using her unique scanner manipulation on 35mm film negatives.
Photographer Sandy Kim at the New Image Art Gallery as part of the group show California Photography Now, featuring the likes of Sandy Kim, Jerry Hsu, Retna and more, on view until December 29, 2012. photograph by Brad Elterman
Adarsha’s insanely cool brother Sam in Northern California on Christmas. photograph by Adarsha Benjamin
Polka Galerie’s presents a cycle of three exhibitions featuring different ouevra’s of legendary Japanese photographer Daido Moriyama. To celebrate part 3, featuring Moriyama’s photographic silkcreens, the gallery recreates the photographer’s 1974 “printing show” performance where he makes a unique silkscreen print on the paper of the audience’s choice. Daido Moriyama’s “Silkscreen” exhibition will be on view until January 12, 2012 at Polka Galerie, Court of Venice – 12, rue Saint Gilles75003 Paris, France
photograph by Tasya Van Ree
Photographer Mike Brodie, working under the moniker, The Polaroid Kidd, spent four years traveling the U.S. amassing a large body of work and an extremely unique view of the American lanscape – oft from the perceptive of boxcars and train tracks shared by runaways and disenfranchised youth. Unexpectedly, Brodie quit the medium entirely to become a car mechanic in the Bay Area. Twin Palms publishers will be releasing a critical monograph of his work entitled A Period of Juvenile Prosperity this month. Brodie will also be having numerous gallery shows. photograph by Austin McManus