Filmmakers Peter Sutherland Pedal and Jack Youngelson Producer, Ghosts of Abu Ghraib follow this exceptional artist over the course of three years as she assembles her most daring and emotionally complex body of work to date: a series on her manic-depressive schizophrenic mother, who resides in Grey Gardens squalor in the frozen suburbs of upstate New York. Jack Youngelson has worked as a writer, producer and field producer on documentary projects that have been shown by numerous broadcasters in the United States and the UK. That same year, Jack also wrote and produced Connecticut: Seasons of Light about the American Impressionist art movement. Jack graduated in from Princeton University.
No charges over Saatchi photos | UK news | The Guardian
Photography has long been a window into our social psyches, capturing not only scenes of beauty, but also the hidden underbellies of human experience: decadence, struggle, violence, passion, and despair. Many of the works are surreal, loaded with symbolism waiting to be unpacked; some of them seem brutally objectifying; all of them are shocking in some way. However, the questions they provoke about power and identity especially in regards to gender and sexuality are invaluable in examining the ways we see others—and ourselves. Starting the list is Guy Bourdin — , the infamous Vogue Paris photographer known for his surrealist, sexual, and sometimes brutal imagery involving women.
A Surreal Life With Double-Exposures
Post a Comment. Sunday, March 18, Tierney Gearon Film. This documentary was very interesting. In Tierney's body of work called "The Mother Project" she is being accused of exploiting her mother. Throughout the film, she is trying to show what it is to be a mother.
I have been documenting my family through pictures for over two years, and I take snapshots of everyday life. I think that the pictures are incredibly innocent and totally unsexual. I don't crop them, I don't retouch, and the shots are never staged.