Published by Hayward Gallery Publishing. Text by Amrou Al-Kadhi, Paul Clinton, Charlie Fox, Jack Halberstam, Manuel Segade, Susan Stryker, Renate Lorenz, Travis Alabanza, Jay Bernard, Nat Raha, Tark Lakhrissi. Interview by Vincent Honoré.
"Adds historical depth and social breadth to the emerging category of trans and non-binary art.” – Juliet Jacques, Frieze
Published by TF Editores. Edited by James Reid, Tom Watt. Foreword by Glenn O'Brien.
Powerful, lyrical and controversial, Alvin Baltrop's photographs are a groundbreaking exploration of clandestine gay culture in New York in the 1970s and 80s. During that era, the derelict warehouses beneath Manhattan's West Side piers became a lawless, forgotten part of the city that played host to gay cruising, drug smuggling, prostitution and suicides. Baltrop documented this scene, unflinchingly and obsessively capturing everything from fleeting naked figures in mangled architectural environments to scenes of explicit sex and police raids on the piers. His work is little known and underpublished--mainly due to its unflinching subject matter--but while often explicit, his photographs are on a par with those of Nan Goldin, Peter Hujar and Enrique Metenides. While the outside world saw New York as the glamorous playground of Studio 54, Warhol's gang and the disco era, Baltrop photographed the city's gritty flipside; his work is an important part of both gay culture and the history of New York itself. This clothbound volume compiles the Piers series in one definitive monograph, a powerful tribute to a long-forgotten world at the city's dilapidated margins. Alvin Baltrop (1948-2004) was born in the Bronx, New York, and spent most of his life living and working in New York City. From 1969 to 1972, he served in the Vietnam War and began photographing his comrades. Upon his return, he enrolled in the School of the Visual Arts in New York, where he studied from 1973 to 1975. After working various jobs--vendor, jewelry designer, printer--he settled on the banks of Manhattan's West Side, where he would produce the bulk of his photographic output.
PUBLISHER TF Editores
BOOK FORMAT Clth, 11.75 x 9 in. / 128 pgs / 3 color / 117 duotone.
PUBLISHING STATUS Pub Date 10/27/2015 Out of stock indefinitely
DISTRIBUTION D.A.P. Exclusive Catalog: FALL 2015 p. 30
PRODUCT DETAILS ISBN 9788415931232TRADE List Price: $65.00 CDN $87.00 GBP £57.00
Published by Bywater Bros. Editions. Text by Greg Reynolds.
From 1978 to 1983, Greg Reynolds served as a youth minister for an evangelical Christian organization, spreading the teachings of the Bible and encouraging young Christians in their faith. When a missionary gave him a 35mm camera, Reynolds--an untrained photographer--began to take pictures of his close-knit community. What emerged was a photo diary--sunlit kodachromes show happy youths strumming guitars at Christian camp, missionary trips to Central America and short-shorted men smiling on the beach during a religious canvassing trip. Reynolds himself appeared the evangelical poster boy throughout this period: he prayed, read the Bible and refrained from sex. It wasn't until 1983, when he resigned from the organization and came out as gay, that he was able to fully pursue photography and reevaluate his life. The resulting paperback, assembled retrospectively, is a unique document of 1970s-era religious America, its images a powerful account of illusion and disillusion.
PUBLISHER Bywater Bros. Editions
BOOK FORMAT Paperback, 7 x 9 in. / 88 pgs / 80 color.
PUBLISHING STATUS Pub Date 4/28/2015 Active
DISTRIBUTION D.A.P. Exclusive Catalog: FALL 2015 p. 112
PRODUCT DETAILS ISBN 9780993856709TRADE List Price: $35.00 CDN $47.50
AVAILABILITY In stock
in stock $35.00
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Published by Hayward Gallery Publishing. Introduction by Ralph Rugoff. Text by Tarek El-Ariss.
The Landing Strip is a photographic series by French-Algerian artist Kader Attia (born 1970) that documents the lives of a group of Algerian transgender sex workers living in Paris in the late 1990s and early 2000s. Focusing on the group's shared intimacy, and taken over a period of roughly two years, Attia sought to capture and present the real lives of those in the community.
The title of the series is the name give by the women to the boulevard on which they work. This long straight road, which separates the centre of Paris from its suburbs, resembles an airport runway.
Featuring more than 140 illustrations that trace the events from day into night, and an essay by Tarek El-Ariss, Associate Professor and Chair of Middle Eastern Studies at Dartmouth University, this book is an honest and personal insight into the lives and relationships of a group on the periphery of society.
Published by Louisiana Museum of Modern Art. Edited by Lærke Rydal Jørgensen, Mathias Ussing Seeberg. Foreword by Poul Erik Tøjner. Text by Mathias Ussing Seeberg, Randall R. Griffey, Jonathan D. Katz, Edyta Frelik, et al.
A concise survey of Marsden Hartley's daring innovations in American painting, with reflections on his work by contemporary artists