Published by Silvana Editoriale. Edited by Benedetta Donato.
This first collection of mosaic-style portraits by Mauruzio Galimberti (born 1956), spanning the past 30 years, includes a diverse range of sitters, from Johnny Depp and Kate Winslet to Peter Greenaway, Julian Schnabel, Chuck Close, Daniel Spoerri and Mimmo Rotella.
Published by Marsilio Editori. Edited by Benedetta Donato. Text by Denis Curti.
An anthological tour through Italy conducted by the Polaroid photographer. Maurizio Galimberti, known to everyone as the Polaroid photographer, is not merely a photographer but a photographer-painter in that he uses the medium to express himself, to convey emotions, allowing the pictures always to leave a door ajar for the imagination of those who see them. The Polaroid camera has accompanied Galimberti throughout his career. This book tells the story of a Grand Tour of Italy in over 300 images, a journey that Galimberti has made again recently, returning to the places dear to his heart and continuing and refining a line of research on which he embarked over twenty years ago. The very first photos that he took in the nineties have now been joined by previously unpublished ones from the last few years.
Published by Damiani. Text by Giuliana Scimé, Mariateresa Cerretelli, Franco Fontana.
Italian photographer Maurizio Galimberti works exclusively in Polariod. His mosaics of square, white-bordered frames have captured personalities including Andres Serrano, Wim Wenders, Monica Bellucci and Sting, among many others, piece by piece. When he doesn't scratch designs onto the developing pictures with a stick or even a toothbrush, preemptively disrupting any sense that his work directly reflects the real, he takes hundreds of shots of the same subject and eventually assembles up to 140 in a single finished grid. His patrons have included Condé Nast, Rizzoli and Time, and, in advertising, Cartier, Rolex, Nokia, Fiat and Veuve Cliquot. This personal portfolio of the city of New York is full of clean-edged skyscrapers and bridges, limitless streets, multicolored signs, vivid people and limpid skies. Galimberti's Big Apple is thoroughly deconstructed and reconstructed, and the resulting unreal city corresponds perfectly with the soul of New York.