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Jessica Backhaus – ‘Once, Still and Forever’

Jessica Backhaus’s series ‘Once, Still and Forever’ – with form, light and color on an intuitive quest for traces of the phenomenon of time. These vibrant still lifes deal with the artist’s personal past and the present as a new start. They reflect her inner world and different feelings in lifetime experience. It’s not a chronology, nor a documentary project, but a contemplation of  emotions and existence.

A quiet melancholy that tells us that we cannot change the tides. In other words: that we should follow them instead.” Jean-Christophe Ammann

Jessica Backhaus - Once, still and forever

Jessica Backhaus – Once, still and forever


“My photographs are like a mosaic, a puzzle that evokes the beauty of ordinary moments often ignored as well as the residue of loves past and memories forgotten… I believe that everything takes time. That’s the beauty of it … Sometimes you have to go away in order to come back.”

Available as a book published by Kehrer Verlag.


Ramón Masats – ‘Colours’

Ramón Masats - Colours

Ramón Masats – Colours


Ramón Masats is indispensable figure of the Catalan and Spanish photography.

Born in Catalonia in 1931, he moved to Madrid in his 20s and began his career in the 50s documenting reality creating unique photographic reports shooting primarily in black and white. After working for different magazines, in 1965 Masats abandoned photography and devoted himself to cinema and making documentaries. In 1981 he returned to photography following to an offer for books from Lunwerg publishing house but this time dedicating himself almost exclusively to colour.

Ramón Masats has published numerous books and in this video he shares his life path experience and artistic thoughts.


Ramón Masats - Colours

Ramón Masats – Colours



Flore – ‘Lointains souvenirs’

Flore’s series ‘Lointains souvenirs’ – a slow long-distance journey to Indochina in the company of her grandmother and the French writer and experimental filmmaker Marguerite Duras, who both lived there once at the same time and locations.

Flore - Lointains souvenirs

Flore – Lointains souvenirs


It is neither a documentary of her family history nor an interpretation of the mythologies of the author. This is an intimate adventure to capture the echoes of two women’s voices and along with her own to compose a new delicate story woven from threads of melancholy tones, timeless memories and nostalgic poetry.

Guided by Marguerite Duras’s knowledge of the places in her works, Flore walked along the banks of Mekong River, the rice paddies of southern Cochin China, entered colonial houses, to find the atmosphere evoked by the imaginary she had created about these past times while visiting her grandmother’s house. This is not a simple tale about ordinary harmony and beauty, but through a kind of haze and blurred horizon, the artist immersed us into a fascinating world with enigmatic landscapes, mysterious roads and dreamlike buildings.

The series is published in a book.


Andrea Stone – ‘City Reflections’

Andrea Stone’s series ‘City Reflections’ – “imagery of colors, shapes and patterns, represents the way we place discordant pieces of our lives in proximity to each other, deconstruct the whole of an experience, embellish, elaborate and abstract the simple, plain and ordinary truth that is life.”

Andrea Stone - City Reflections

Andrea Stone – City Reflections


“We can try to look directly at the world and never truly see it. Reality, without intention, is inevitably distorted through the lens of our personal histories. It is like light on a window, deforming the objects it is reflecting. Although never fully objectively real, there are elements of reality most of us could agree on and that is why fragments of objects (a fluorescent light shining in a window, a car parked on a rooftop garage, or a rivet driven into steel) remain in these images as illustrations of how we see what’s in front of us.”


RongRong & inri – ‘Tsumari Story’

RongRong & inri’s ‘Tsumari Story’ – a tale about a man, a woman and their three children capturing their experiences and emotional journey in a unique and rural area as a response to primeval concepts of ‘the circle of life’ and ‘humanity as part of nature’.

The series was produced in Niigata Prefecture, one of Japan’s snowiest regions, between 2012 and 2014, following to an invitation by the Echigo-Tsumari Art Triennial. Because its transport network was comparatively late to upgrade, it has somewhat escaped the effects of the globalization. There, time flows according to its own rhythm and the lifestyles of those who still inhabit the villages haven’t changed for centuries.

RongRong & inri - Tsumari Story

RongRong & inri – Tsumari Story


“Our original intention for this series was to reflect a worldview based on the image created by the origin of the name of this area, “Tsumari” and its local legends. We wandered through the snow-covered maze with no clear objective, imagining a story of a man and woman who are seized by extreme emotions while living within Tsumari’s harsh natural environment.”

Available as photo book.

Amy Friend – ‘Dare alla Luce’

In her series ‘Dare alla Luce’, Amy Friend is a fairy, who by piercing holes with a magic wand allowed spots of light to pass through vintage photographs, bursting into stardust and playing like fireflies, “to bring them to light”, as a moment of re-birth of the lost souls and their stories.

Amy Friend - Dare alla Luce

Amy Friend – Dare alla Luce


“I am not specifically concerned with capturing a “concrete” reality in my photographs… Through hand-manipulated interventions I alter and subsequently re-photograph the images “re-making” photographs that oscillate between what is present and absent. I aim to comment on the fragile quality of the photographic object but also on the fragility of our lives, our history. All are lost so easily. By employing the tools of photography, I “re-use” light, allowing it to shine through the holes. In a playful and yet, literal manner, I return the subjects of the photographs back to the light, while simultaneously bringing them forward. I play with the light and use it metaphorically allowing for new readings, sometimes through heavy-handed applications and at other times delicately. The images are permanently altered; they are lost and reborn…”


Deborah Frankel – ‘Red Tulip Series’

Deborah Frankel’s poetic journey ‘Red Tulip Series’ – a timeless romanticism and beauty, inspired by a sensibility of pictorialists and Cy Twombly’s ethereal close-up Polaroids of tulips.

To achieve the painterly peaceful effect in her prints, the artist entrust most of them to Fresson family and their charcoal chemical-free printing process.

Deborah Frankel - Red Tulip Series

Deborah Frankel – Red Tulip Series


Christopher Thomas – ‘Passion’

Christopher Thomas’s series ‘Passion’ – human emotions of pain and sorrow like paintings of the Old Masters, taken during the rehearsals for the 2010 production by amateur actors for the Oberammergau Passion Play.

Christopher Thomas - Passion

Christopher Thomas – Passion


“It is not an overview, offers no explanation and makes no claim to completeness. My intentions was to convey the timeless impressions of the Passion that are taken from classical painting – an attempt to capture the enormous energy and emotion of the performance. It is not a collection of the most important characters and scenes but tries rather to show just how important is the dedication of everyone. The few people show here stand for the huge number of participants.”

The series was published in a book by Prestel.

Oberammergau Passion Play is a play since 1634 still performed by the inhabitants of the village of Oberammergau, Bavaria, Germany, in keeping with an old tradition.


Eric William Carroll – ‘Blue Line of Woods’

Eric William Carroll’s on-going series ‘Blue Line of Woods’ – cameraless images of fleeting shadows of the forest floor captured on a massive scale to explore the enormous distances in space and time.

Eric William Carroll - Blue Line of Woods

Eric William Carroll – Blue Line of Woods


“Equal parts Carlton Watkins and Anna Atkins, I am interested in visualizing a space over hours and days instead of fractions of a second. Usually installed in darkened rooms, one must spend time with the images before the details begin to reveal themselves. Each panel measures approximately three feet wide by six feet high, and are typically produced in pairs or groups of four.”

Watch this short video documenting the working process.