impossible building

cover of: Filip Dujardin: Fictions

Architecture has figured large in recent photography – especially among those photographers who are interested in manipulation of images. Others employ straight photography to create equally surreal images of our uses for land. Examples of these recent, fictionalized photos of structures and landscapes are presented in a group of 19 books currently on display this semester in the Architecture and Landscape Architecture Library (in the Stuckeman Building.) The display is titled “Building with a Camera: Some Recent Photography”

The most recent of those books (Elias Redstone, Shooting Space: Architecture in Contemporary Photography, Phaidon Press: 2014.) provides an overview of this type of photography. The others on display are:

  • Nick Wood, 360⁰ New York, H.N. Abrams, 2003.
  • Abelardo Morell: the Universe Next Door, The Art Institute of Chicago, 2013.
  • Andrea Garuti: Views, Damiani editore, 2006.
  • Lori Nix, The City, Decode, 2013.
  • John Divola, Continuity, Smart Art Press & RAM Publications, 1997.
  • Alex MacLean, Designs on the Land: Exploring America from the Air, Thames & Hudson, 2003.
  • Edward Burtynsky: Quarries, Steidl, 2007.
  • Elena Dorfman: Empire Falling, Crump Damiani, 2013.
  • Filip Dujardin: Fictions, Hatje Cantz, 2014.
  • James Welling, Glass House, Damiani Editore, 2010.
  • Andrewa Holzherr, The Helsinki School: Photography, Hatje Cantz, 2005.
  • Roni Horn, Her, Her, Her & Her, Steidl, 2004.
  • James Casebere: Works 1975-2010, Damiani Editore, 2011.
  • Marie-José Jongerius, Lunar Landscapes, NAI Uitgevers, 2012.
  • Lori Pauli, Manufactured Landscapes: the Photographs of Edward Burtynsky, National Gallery of Canada in association with Yale University Press, 2003.
  • Ola Kolehmainen: Fraction Abstraction Recreation, Hatje Cantz, 2007.
  • Nicolas Grospierre, Open-Ended, Jovis Verlag, 2013.
  • Michael Wolf, The Transparent City, Aperture, 2008.
  • Walter Niedermayr: Civil Operations, Hatje-Cantz, 2003.
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