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After Image: The Photographic Process(ed)

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20121102035218-brandt
San Luis Reservoir, CA 5, 2011 C-print Soaked in San Luis Reservoir Water 30 X 40 Inches © Courtesy of M+B Los Angeles and Copyright Matthew Brandt
20121102035655-hazard
Rolling Door, 2011 D-prints, Wood, Glass 15 X 8 X 12 Inches © Courtesy of the Artist
20121102035923-mann
Unknown, 2011 Chemically Altered C-print With Protective Varnish 22 X 20 Inches © Courtesy of the Artist and Kave Gupta, Chicago/Berlin
20121102040106-wilson
Sunset Airplane Wilderness Ranch, 2010 Folded Photograph Mounted on Paper 40 X 27 Inches © Courtesy of the Artist
After Image: The Photographic Process(ed)
Curated by: James MacDevitt

Fine Arts - 50
11110 Alondra Blvd
Norwalk, CA 90650
November 5th, 2012 - December 13th, 2012
Opening: November 5th, 2012 4:00 PM - 8:00 PM

QUICK FACTS
WEBSITE:  
http://www.cerritosgallery.com
NEIGHBORHOOD:  
san gabriel valley
EMAIL:  
info@cerritosgallery.com
PHONE:  
(562) 860-2451 x 2612
OPEN HOURS:  
Mondays (11AM-4PM, 5PM-7PM), Tuesdays (1PM-4PM, 5PM-7PM), Wednesdays (11AM-4PM), Thursdays (1PM-4PM)
SCHOOL ASSOCIATION:  
CA), Cerritos College (Cerritos
TAGS:  
Cut, FOLD, bleach, sew, Poke, Scratch, photography, mixed-media, video-art, conceptual, realism, landscape, figurative, modern, sculpture
COST:  
Free, Parking $2

DESCRIPTION

The Cerritos College Art Gallery is pleased to present after image: the photographic process(ed), a group exhibition featuring thirteen local, national, and international contemporary artists working to surface the physicality of the photographic process and, by extension, the embodied nature of image viewership. Through the manipulation of photographic prints (using various non-traditional strategies, such as bleaching, cutting, folding, poking, pouring, scratching, sewing, and soaking), the exhibiting artists work to counteract naïve assumptions regarding the inherent ephemerality of technologically-based representation; erasing the over-determined idealization of the theorized image in favor of the endlessly contextual materiality of the photographic object