Je voulais vous en parler plus tôt ici, mais :
J’expose tout le mois d’octobre à l’Image City Photography Gallery, une galerie d’art à Rochester, NY, une série sur l’architecture.
Rochester, ce n’est pas forcément la porte à côté, alors voici un lien pour presque y être :
Post from RICOH THETA. – Spherical Image – RICOH THETA
Je suis évidemment ravie que ce projet ait été mené à terme. 🙂
Je suis tellement contente des retours de mon expo que je partage ici l’article écrit par Peter Marr, un photographe reconnu à l’international qui a longtemps travaillé pour Kodak :
Madrid by Laurence Fischer
This is an exceptional example of visual art where the manner that the image is portrayed, rather than the image itself triggers the brain’s reward circuit, although as one is looking at hard lines and angles, the end result may be that the brain is tense and on edge. The color palette has an extrordinary range of hues and vibrancy, and the architectural forms are seen as endless arrays with powerful geometric relationships. The rhythmic interplay of surfaces, lines, color and values blend effortlessly into an organic coordination of visual elements, which is a true reflection of Laurence’s unequaled way of seeing, one that is consistent with her superb body of work in this exhibition. If the author had recorded this imposing structure as the eye would normally see it, the end result would be an excellent record shot of what is probably an apartment complex, one in which the architect and the builder wanted to make a statement of desirability for prospective buyers with the use of modern design and bold colors as attractive features. Although this seems like an exciting concept, in some peoples’s eyes, these apartments resemble a series of identical rectangular boxes, arranged in orderly fashion, the only distinguishing feature for each of them being the exterior color. Laurence cleverly recorded this housing complex on a steep diagonal plane instead of horizontally. In doing this the apartments lose their identity, and each housing unit becomes part of a graphic connected pattern, rows of identical shapes distinguished only from each other by the color of the box. The ensuing diagonal lines create a powerful compositional effect because of their inherent instability. There is a tension between the image and what one wants the image to do. When captured here as diagonal elements, to the viewer, the impression is that they are in the process of falling.This is a dynamic and creative image, exquisitely seen and photographed. Peter Marr