Latest News & Exhibitions

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Coming in 2021: Retrospective Exhibition at the George Eastman Museum

 

Career Retrospective Exhibition

Catalog with texts by Will Green (Curator) and Keith Davis

 

 

Opening January 2021

 

George Eastman House

info@eastman.org

 

 

 

 

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Forthcoming Very Soon: Carl Chiarenza, New Monograph by LensWork

 

New Monograph by LensWork

with text by Bill Johnson

 

http://shop.lenswork.com

1-800-659-2130 

 

 

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Interview: Carl Chiarenza on Boston Photography

Interview with Charles Giuliano 

August 7, 2019

 

 

Berkshire Fine Arts 

http://www.berkshirefinearts.com/08-07-2019_carl-chiarenza-on-boston-photography.htm

 

During graduate study at Boston University photographer Carl Chiarenza was a professor, mentor and friend. We spoke at length about how JFK and the Vietnam War nudged him into studying art history. At Harvard he was the first American to write a dissertation on photography. It was a biography and critical study of then living American icon Aaron Siskind. Now retired from the University of Rochester he continues to create new work.

 

 

The Polaroid Project: At the Intersection of Art and Technology

Group Exhibition 

 

THURSDAY JUNE 13, 2019 — SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 15, 2019

 

Featured artists include:

Carl Chiarenza 

 

Musee Mccord

 

690 Sherbrooke Street West

Montreal, (Quebec) H3A 1E9

 

A unique opportunity to discover the extraordinary artistic and scientific creativity of Polaroid photography. At the intersection of art and technology, the exhibition presents the original works of some 100 of the most celebrated international artists of the 20th century along with the cameras they used.The Polaroid, both an image and a wonderful tool, was invented by Edwin Land in 1947. It remains, despite the decline of the company, associated in the collective imagination with innovation, efficiency and leisure.

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“Each episode in the Symphony,” Stravinsky wrote, “is linked in my imagination with a specific cinematographic impression of the war. But the Symphony is not programmatic. Composers combine notes—that is all. How and in what form the things of this world are impressed upon their music is not for them to say.”