The view of Yosemite Valley from Tunnel View in Yosemite National Park, California, United States has been acquired by the Amon Carter Museum of American Art. The image, part of the Second Nature portfolio, is a commentary on how images circulate online and how our engagement with the land is becoming more and more mediated.
Yale University's Beinecke Special Collections Library has just acquired an additional 60 photographs for their collection. The acquisition included photographs from Second Nature, Growth, It Isn't Black-and-White, Remnants and a single large photograph captured in a clearcut in the Pacific Northwest. These prints bring their total holdings of my work to 160+ photographs.
The High Museum of Art has acquired 10 photographs from What's Lost is Found. The selection was curated by Gregory Harris, Assistant Curator of Photography.
My work from Hale County Alabama, What's Lost is Found, is in a major traveling group show, Southbound: Photographs of and About the New South, at the Halsey Institute for Contemporary Art. Curated by Mark Long and Mark Sloan, this show presents the work of fifty-six photographers’ visions of the South over the first decades of the twenty-first century. The exhibition will travel to the Gregg Museum of Art & Design, Power Plant Gallery at Duke University, Hunter Museum of American Art and LSU Museum of Art through 2021. A 380-page catalogue, public programming and film accompanies the exhibition.
My imprint, Vela Noche, has just published my third collaborative project with poet Kimiko Hahn, titled It Isn’t Black-and-White. The portfolio of 11 photographs was made in Arches National Park in Moab, Utah in 2007. In 2015, I asked Kimiko to respond to the black and white images, in a loose and conversational tone. The resulting text is expertly printed by Peter Kruty of Peter Kruty editions on semi-translucent Japanese abaca paper which acts as both an enclosure for the photographs and a layer from which the photographs and language communicate. To view, visit Vela Noche.