Photographer Nicholas Alan Cope's Black and White L.A.
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- Just before you embark on your long weekend adventures, take a look at what our editors found on the webosphere this week!
- Last weekend, the Getty Research Institute's show Julius Shulman's Los Angeles opened in its third location, a cathedral-like neo-Mudéjar style water tower named Canal de Isabel II in Madrid.
- Last week I talked to photographer Richard Schulman about his career photographing legends of the architecture and art worlds.
- The right time, the right place, as they say. Case in point, these seven photographers who each managed to successfully capture and freeze a unique moment in time.
- You heard us right: this week we're bringing you 31 of the best of Friday Finds, our editors' design, architecture, photography, and video discoveries that we've been collecting in a column for over…
- In her work, Catherine Opie has consistently focused her lens on the subcultural phenomena and the castaways of Los Angeles—lonely, mansard-roofed Beverly Hills mansions, freeway underbellies, and…
- In 1939, Frank Lloyd Wright hired 22-year-old Pedro Guerrero to be Taliesin West’s resident photographer, the start of a collaborative bond that would last until Wright’s death in 1959.
Curated by Bilyana Dimitrova, The Julius Shulman Institute at Woodbury University exhibition features individual artists who are often hidden behind the projects that they document, including: Peter Aaron, Bilyana Dimitrova, Joe Fletcher, Timothy Hursley, Alan Karchmer, Jon Miller, Tim Street-Porter, Undine Pröhl, Lara Swimmer and Paul Warchol.
"Beyond the Assignment: Defining Photographs of Architecture and Design examines the work of ten of today’s leading architectural photographers in the United States. By expertly documenting and artfully interpreting the built environment, these artists provide a critical contribution to the history of photography, mass media, and the architecture profession. Beyond the Assignment takes a long-overdue look at the way architectural photographers use visual storytelling, technical precision, and a unique visual sensibility to shape the way we see the built environment. In so doing, these photographers move “beyond the assignment” and help immortalize today’s architecture and design." Click here to see more information.