Brewery Art Walk 2018 Photography Plus Part 7
The Brewery Art Walk is very extensive and so I am still writing about it. This post is about the photographers I saw and I am also going to add any artists I remember that shared space with them.
The first photographer I visited was Marshall Vanderhoof. Vanderhoof is a fine art photographer who prints his photos onto metal and paper and uses modern, classic, and creative techniques to create vibrant pictures. Vanderhoof’s subject matter includes urban and natural landscapes.
My next artist surprised me because she actually had a person I knew hanging in her exhibit, a professional actor and clown. Apparently Beth Dubber has been working on a series of clowns and plans on adding to the series. Dubber shared her space with Joyce Aysta. Aysta runs a company called “Live Your Dream Designs” She makes cards that are Orgami Architecture, each one laser cut and hand folded by the artist. She creates box sets and also does custom work.
Rosalie and Michael Gotz are a photo duo who displayed a series they called “China Today: A Diverse & Broad View.” Some of the photos were stunning, but the one I decided to take as an example was to me the one that got to my heart, baby Pandas. Do you blame me?
The next photographer took images of rock stars in a space aptly named “Rock My Walls Photography.” The collection included many recognizable icons.
The Rock Star gallery shared their space with one Chloe Russell, SAG AFTRA actress and painter. I took a photo of her with her personal statement, but it did not come out as well as I would have liked. The light was not that great.
Russel at first painted a skull series in an exploration of self, but then decided to move onto more happy themes, like the ocean.
Rhea Cutillo is a photographer who calls her Giclee prints paintings. She shared her space with artist Jorin Bosson who paints cowboys, English rockers, and figurative paintings. He uses pastels for his rockers and earthy browns and blue skies for his western scenes.
Biana Dorso, photographer, creates images with lines and shapes and colors. She likes to incorporate text into her images.
Next is the photography collaboration of Charlotte Patterson and Frankie Carino, the CP//FC Stduio. I actually until I looked at their business card thought their show was comprised of paintings. Their work is rather beautiful and reminds me of the fluidity of ballet.
In a time when most compositions are made in Photo shop, Anthony Amadeo takes photos and puts two together creatively by simply ripping them up. Amadeo also does very standard black and white life images.
Unfortunately I did not get the name of this last exhibit for the article. The main medium was old televisions. In this case the televisions serve as a voyeuristic experience of other items in the room, like fish swimming in a tank. They were not easy to photograph.