Archive of Sasha Wolf Projects Artist Biographies
Dannielle Bowman is a visual artist working with photography. Bowman received a BFA from The Cooper Union and an MFA from the Yale School of Art. In 2019, she was a contributor to the New York Times Magazine’s The 1619 Project. Bowman has been an artist in residence at Baxter St at the Camera Club of New York; the Center for Photography at Woodstock; and PICTURE BERLIN. She was awarded the 2020 Aperture Portfolio Prize and was a recipient of the 2020 PHMuseum Women Photographers Grant. In 2021 she will participate in the Light Work Artist-In-Residence program. Bowman has exhibited in the US and internationally. She lives and works in New York.
Barbara Bosworth is a photographer whose large-format images explore both overt and subtle relationships between humans and the rest of the natural world. Whether chronicling the efforts of hunters or bird banders or evoking the seasonal changes that transform mountains and meadows, Bosworth’s caring attention to the world around her results in images that similarly inspire viewers to look closely.
Bosworth grew up in Novelty, Ohio. She currently lives in Massachusetts, where she is a professor of photography at the Massachusetts College of Art and Design in Boston. Over her long career, Bosworth has photographed in both black and white and color. Her single images display a generous attention to small facts, while her large-scale triptychs reveal a panoramic awareness, one that lets viewers glimpse relationships between frames across a wide field. While all of Bosworth’s projects remind viewers not only that we shape the rest of nature but that it also shapes us.
Bosworth’s work has been widely exhibited, notably in recent retrospectives at the Denver Art Museum in Colorado, Peabody Essex Museum in Salem, Massachusetts, the Smithsonian American Art Museum in Washington, D.C., and the Phoenix Art Museum in Arizona. Her publications include, The Heavens (Radius Books, 2018), The Meadow (Radius Books, 2015), Natural Histories (Radius Books, 2013), Trees: National Champions (MIT Press; Center for Creative Photography, University of Arizona, 2005) and Chasing the Light (Nightwood Press, 2002).
Born 1971 in Jerusalem, Elinor Carucci graduated in 1995 from Bezalel Academy of Arts and Design with a degree in photography, and moved to New York that same year. Her work has been included in many solo and group exhibitions worldwide, including solo shows at Edwynn Houk Gallery, Fifty One Fine Art Gallery, FoMU, and Gagosian Gallery, London, among others, and group shows at The Museum of Modern Art, New York, MoCP, Chicago, and The Photographers’ Gallery, London.
Her photographs are included in the collections of The Museum of Modern Art, New York, the Brooklyn Museum of Art, and the Houston Museum of Fine Art, among others, and her work has appeared in The New York Times Magazine, The New Yorker, Details, New York Magazine, W, Aperture, ARTnews and many more publications. She was awarded the International Center of Photography’s Infinity Award in 2001, The Guggenheim Fellowship in 2002, and NYFA in 2010. Carucci has published four monographs to date: Closer, Chronicle Books in 2002; Diary of a Dancer, SteidlMack in 2005; MOTHER, Prestel in 2013; Midlife, recently published by Monacelli Press/Phaidon in the fall of 2019. Carucci teaches at the graduate program of Photography and Lens-based Art at the School of Visual Arts.
Growing up in rural Maine, Charland spent much of his childhood helping his father renovate their family home. This work instilled in Charland an awareness of the potential use of materials and the ability to fabricate his visions. Charland earned a BFA in photography, with departmental honors, from the Massachusetts College of Art and Design in 2004, an MFA from the School of the Art Institute of Chicago, as a Trustees Fellow, in 2010, and was a participant at the Skowhegan School of Painting and Sculpture in 2009. In 2016 Charland received the prestigious Pollock-Krasner Foundation grant in photography.
His work has been exhibited nationally and internationally, notably in solo shows at Blue Sky Gallery, Portland, Oregon (2010), Michael Mazzeo Gallery, New York (2011), and Gallery Kayafas, Boston (2013). He has been included in dozens of group shows including at ClampArt, New York (2012), Brancolini Grimaldi, London (2012), and the deCordova Sculpture Park and Museum, Lincoln MA (2012, 2020). During the summer of 2014, Charland’s work was part of a group show, curated by Katherine Ware, at the New Mexico Museum of Art; in the summer of 2015, Charland was included in a group show entitled “Take One: Contemporary Photographs,” at the Philadelphia Museum of Art. Also in 2015, Charland was a featured speaker at the f295 Symposium in Pittsburgh, PA. His work is represented in several major collections including the Philadelphia Museum of Art, The Progressive Collection, and the Smithsonian American Art Museum, and he is featured regularly in literary publications.
Charland has received both print and web press, including coverage in The New Yorker, Collector Daily, and the Wall Street Journal, among others. Charland currently lives and works in Maine.
Doug DuBois’ photographs are in the collection of the Museum of Modern Art in NY, SFMOMA in San Francisco, J. Paul Getty Museum and LACMA in Los Angeles, The Museum of Fine Art in Houston, the Library of Congress in Washington DC and the Victoria and Albert Museum, London. He has received fellowships from the John Simon Guggenheim Foundation, the MacDowell Colony, Yaddo, The National Endowment for the Arts, SITE Santa Fe, Light Works and The John Gutmann Foundation. Doug DuBois has exhibited at The J Paul Getty Museum in Los Angeles; The Aperture Foundation, The Museum of Modern Art and Higher Pictures in New York; SITE, Santa Fe; New Langton Arts in San Francisco; PARCO Gallery, Tokyo, Japan, Museo D’arte Contemporanea in Rome, Italy and The Irish Museum of Modern Art, The Crawford Art Gallery and the Gallery of Photography in Ireland.
He has published two monographs with the Aperture Foundation, My last day at Seventeen (2015), All the Days and Nights (2009); exhibition catalogues including Where We Live: Photographs from the Berman Collection (2007) with the J. Paul Getty Museum, The Pleasures and Terrors of Domestic Comfort (1991) with the Museum of Modern Art; as well as features in Double Take, The Picture Project, The Friends of Photography, and in magazines including The New York Times, Time, Details, GQ, The Telegraph and Financial Times of London, Monopol in Berlin and Outlook Magazine in Beijing.
Doug DuBois received his MFA from the San Francisco Art Institute and is an associate professor at Syracuse University and on the faculty at the Hartford Art School’s International Limited Residency MFA program in photography.
McNair Evans grew up in a small farming town in North Carolina and became interested in photography while studying cultural anthropology at Davidson College. He continued his education through one-on-one mentorships with highly acclaimed pioneers of new documentary practices, Mike Smith of Johnson City, TN, and Magnum Photographer Alec Soth. Soth went on to nominate Evans for the John Gutmann Foundation Photography Fellowship Award in 2013. McNair’s pictures draw parallels between the lives of individuals and universally shared experiences, and they are most recognized for a distinct and metaphoric use of light.
McNair’s photographs have appeared in numerous exhibition settings and editorial publications; they were featured in Harper’s Magazine and on the cover of William Faulkner’s novel Flags in the Dust. His first monograph, Confessions for a Son, was pre-released on September 20, 2014 at the New York Art Book Fair. Evans has since been featured in The New Yorker, The Wall Street Journal, Collector Daily, Photo District News, Slate, Vice, and The Financial Times. Work from his series Confessions for a Son has been acquired by the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art.
In 2015, Evans was named one of PDN’s 30, which recognizes emerging photographers. Evans was recently named a 2016 Guggenheim fellow in photography for his ongoing series In Search of Great Men.
Doug Fogelson studied art and photography at The School of the Art Institute of Chicago and Columbia College Chicago. His photographic manipulations are included in notable public and private collections such as The J. Paul Getty Center, The Museum of Contemporary Photography, The Cleveland Clinic, Palm Springs Art Museum and Elmhurst Art Museum. His work has featured in numerous solo and group exhibitions and esteemed galleries and museums since 2004, including The Art Center, Illinois, Chicago Cultural Center, Walker Art Center, Chicago Urban Art Society, Linda Warren Projects, Kasher/Potamkin Gallery, The Arts Club of Chicago, Delta Institute and Museum Belvedere, Netherlands.
He has been recognized by publications including Art News, Photo District News, Art Forum, and AfterImage, and has had work included in Harpers, Orion and New York: A Photographer’s City (pub. Rizzoli, 2011). Additionally, Doug Fogelson founded Front Forty Press, an award-winning independent fine art publishing company, he has taught in the Photography Department of The School of the Art Institute of Chicago and he is on the Board of Directors for Filter Photo Festival. He is an advocate for the fine arts and ecological sustainability, and he is currently based in Chicago.
Kris Graves (b. 1982 New York, NY) is an artist and publisher based in New York and London. He received his BFA in Visual Arts from S.U.N.Y. Purchase College and has been published and exhibited globally, including the National Portrait Gallery in London, England and Aperture Gallery, New York; among others. Permanent collections include the Metropolitan Museum of Art, Schomburg Center, Whitney Museum, Guggenheim Museum, Museum of Fine Arts, Houston; Brooklyn Museum; and The Wedge Collection, Toronto; amongst others. Graves creates artwork that deals with societal problems and aims to use art as a means to inform people about cultural issues. He also works to elevate the representation of people of color in the fine art canon; and to create opportunities for conversation about race, representation, and urban life. Graves creates photographs of landscapes and people to preserve memory.
Formerly +Kris Graves Projects Gallery, Brooklyn, New York, +KGP collaborates with artists to create ￼limited edition publications and archival prints, focusing on contemporary photography and works on ￼paper. They focus on making books and prints affordable to every level of collector. +KGP participates in book fairs in London, Philadelphia, Los Angeles, Vancouver, and New York City. Graves also sits on the board of Blue Sky Gallery: Oregon Center for the Photographic Arts, Portland; and The Architectural League of New York as Vice President of Photography.
Adam Katseff currently lives and works in Boston, Massachusetts. He received a BFA from Massachusetts College of Art before going on to receive his MFA from Stanford University. He has been the recipient of the Murphy and Cadogan Contemporary Art Award as well as the Anita Squires Fowler Award, and his work has been shown around the country, including at the San Francisco Arts Commission Gallery, Berkeley Art Center, Hearst Galleries, and the Michael and Noemi Neidorff Gallery at Trinity University. In May 2015, Katseff won the INFOCUS Sidney Zuber Photography Award; as part of the win, his work was displayed at the Phoenix Art Museum for two months. Katseff was included in a major survey exhibition of photography, architecture and contemporary art dedicated to the Sierra Nevada region, mounted by the Nevada Museum of Art in 2015. The featured work was from his ‘Dark Landscape’ series, and was acquired by the museum following the exhibition. Katseff’s work has received press from a number of notable publications, including The New Yorker and Collector Daily.
Katseff’s inaugural show with Sasha Wolf Gallery, In The Course of Time, was on view from October 2014 to January 2015. Since then, Katseff has enjoyed a number of successful art fairs with the gallery, including AIPAD and a solo booth at Art on Paper in March 2015. His second solo exhibition, Rivers and Falls, was on view at from April 8 to May 31 in 2015.
Peter Kayafas is a photographer, publisher, curator and teacher who lives in New York City where he is the Director of the Eakins Press Foundation. He is a Guggenheim Fellow (2019), and his photographs have been widely exhibited, and are in the collections of the Museum of Modern Art; the Brooklyn Museum of Art; The New York Public Library; the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art; the New Orleans Museum of Art; and the Art Institute of Chicago, among others. He has taught photography at Pratt Institute in Brooklyn since 2000, and is the Co-Chair of the Board of Directors of the Corporation of Yaddo. He has published four monographs of his photographs—The Merry Cemetery of Sapanta (2007); O Public Road! Photographs of America (2009); Totems (2012); and The Way West (2020) with an essay by Rick Bass. Kayafas has had three solo shows with Sasha Wolf Gallery.
Paul McDonough was born in Portsmouth, NH. After graduating from high school in 1958, he moved to Boston, where he graduated from the New England School of Art. In 1967, he moved to New York City, where he has lived for the past forty years. During that time he has worked as a free-lance photographer, paste-up mechanical artist and photography teacher at Pratt Institute, Yale University, Cooper Union, Marymount College, Parsons School of Design and Fordham University.
He has been the recipient of grants from the National Endowment for the Arts and the Guggenheim Foundation. His work is in a number of public and private collections including the Museum of Modern Art, the New York Public Library, the DeCordova Museum, the Dreyfus Corporation, the Lila Acheson Wallace Print Collection and the Joseph Seagram Collection. He has received extensive press coverage, including several write-ups in the New Yorker, as well as reviews in the Wall Street Journal and Photo-Eye. He lives in Brooklyn with his wife and their two children.
Meike Nixdorf, born 1976, is a German visual artist. She holds a B.Sc. in Psychology from Freie Universitaet Berlin and was educated in photography and video at the School of the International Center of Photography during her three year stay in New York, 2005-2008. Her work has been exhibited in the USA, UK, Germany, the Netherlands, Brazil and Guatemala, and is part of the permanent collection of the Museum of Modern Art, Rio de Janeiro (MAM), Bryn Mawr and the Southeast Museum of Photography. She has been showing her work at several international photo festivals like the Noorderlicht Photofestival and GuatePhoto. Meike has received several awards, amongst others she has been a Critical Mass and Fotovisura Grant finalist. Her work has been featured by The New Yorker and WIRED.
Meike’s main interest lies in examining and raising questions about perception, the perspective and the interaction of both.
Gus Powell was born in New York City in 1974 and attended Oberlin College where he majored in comparative religion. In 2003, he was selected to be in PDNs 30 Under 30 issue and also published his first monograph, The Company of Strangers (J&L Books). His work has been exhibited internationally, including a solo show at The Museum of The City of New York and group exhibitions at The Art Institute of Chicago, Museum of Fine Arts Houston, and FOAM, NL.
His photographs have been published in Aperture, Harpers, Vogue, M le mag – Le Monde, Wired, Fortune, W, and he has been a regular contributor to The New Yorker. He is a member of the street photographers’ collective UP and is faculty in the MFA Photography, Video and Related Media Department at the School of Visual Arts, NY.
His work is included in the books Bystander: A World History of Street Photography and Street Photography Now. Powell’s second monograph, titled The Lonely Ones (J&L Books, 2015) was celebrated as one of the best photography books of the year, and was reprinted in Italy as a trilingual edition in 2017 by Lazy Dog / Mutty. His third monograph, Family Car Trouble (TBW Books, 2019), plays with the form of the novel, both as material object and as narrative vehicle for expressing interior life. The work records and reckons with the arrival of children, the departure of a father, and the maintenance of a difficult 1993 Volvo 940 Turbo station wagon. It was celebrated as one of the best photo books of the year and is considered a new classic of the Automotive Bereavement Parenting genre.
Powell resides in Brooklyn, NY, and is currently at work on a series titled Mise en Scene.
Originally from New Orleans, Christopher Rodriguez earned his Bachelor of Architecture from Louisiana State University before going on to receive his MFA from the School of Visual Arts in New York City. His work has been shown at the Newspace Center for Photography, Montclair Art Museum and the Ogden Museum of Southern Art, among others. Recently, his images have been featured in the Humble Arts Foundation, Wired and the Huffington Post, and he was named a finalist in What is a Portrait? curated by Ruben San-Miguel. His first published monograph, Sublime Cultivation, is held at the Newspace Center of Photography Library and is also offered at the Museum of Contemporary Art in Los Angeles. Rodriguez attended the summer 2015 Wassaic Artist Residency, and he currently resides in Brooklyn.
Sasha Rudensky is a Russian born photographer, whose work has been exhibited widely in the US, Europe, and Asia. Her debut solo show “Tinsel and Blue” was exhibited at Sasha Wolf gallery in NYC in 2016. Her work is held in a number of public collections including Musee de l’Elysee, Yale University Art Gallery, and Center of Creative Photography in Tuscon amongst others.
Sasha received her MFA from Yale University School of Art and BA from Wesleyan University. She was the recipient of the Ward Cheney Memorial Award from Yale University, Mortimer-Hays Brandeis Traveling Fellowship, Leica/Jim Marshall Award, and Jessup Prize from Wesleyan University. In 2013, Sasha was awarded the Aaron Siskind Individual Fellowship grant. She is a regular contributor to The New York Times Magazine. Her work has appeared in Aperture, Art Forum, The Guardian, Der Spiegel, The Times UK and others. She is an Associate Professor of Art at Wesleyan University, where she is the head of the photography program and is represented by Sasha Wolf Projects in New York City.
Bryan Schutmaat is an American photographer whose work has been widely exhibited and published in the USA and overseas. He has won numerous awards, including the 2013 Aperture Portfolio Prize, Center’s 2013 Gallerist’s Choice Awards, the 2013 Daylight Photo Awards, the 2011 Carl Crow Memorial Fellowship, and, most recently, the John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Fellowship in 2020. In 2014, Bryan was chosen to shoot the cover of TIME Magazine’s Person of the Year 2014 issue, as well as being selected for PDN’s 30 new photographers to watch; in 2013, Dazed Magazine named Bryan one of Paris Photo’s “breakout stars,” and he was chosen as a Flash Forward Emerging Photographer by the Magenta Foundation. During his inaugural show at Sasha Wolf Gallery in the fall of 2014, his work was acquired by two notable institutions, San Francisco Museum of Modern Art and The Hood Museum of Art, and he received press coverage from the New Yorker, Collector Daily, and the Wall Street Journal, among others. Bryan has had multiple solo exhibitions in 2020 alone, including those at Lora Reynolds Gallery, Austin, TX, Galerie Wouter van Leeuwen, Amsterdam, NE, Museu Da Imagem Em Movimento, Leiria, Portugal, and Fototeca Latinoamericana, Buenos Aires, Argentina.
His first monograph, Grays the Mountain Sends, was published by the Silas Finch Foundation in 2013 to international critical acclaim. The Washington Post and numerous other publications cited it as one of the best photo-books of 2013, it won the photo-book category in the New York Photo Awards, it was shortlisted for the Aperture/Paris Photo First Book Award, and it was acquired by libraries at the MoMA, New York and the Amon Carter Museum of American Art. Grays the Mountain Sends is currently in its second edition. His second monograph, Good Goddamn, was released in 2017 by Trespasser.
Bryan holds a BA in history from the University of Houston and an MFA in photography from Hartford Art School. His photos can be found in the permanent collection at the Baltimore Museum of Art, the Museum of Fine Arts, Houston and numerous private collections. He lives in Austin, Texas.
Kristine Potter (1977) is an artist based in Nashville, Tennessee, whose work explores masculine archetypes, the American landscape, and cultural tendencies toward mythologizing the past. Her first monograph Manifest was published by TBW Books in 2018. Potter was awarded a Guggenheim Fellowship in 2018 and was awarded the Grand Prix Image Vevey for 2019-2020. Potter’s work is in numerous public and private collections including that of: The Georgia Museum of Art, 601 Artspace, Swiss Camera Museum, and Foundation Vevey. Potter is an Assistant Professor of Photography at Middle Tennessee State University.
Tema Stauffer is a photographer whose work examines the social, economic, and cultural landscape of American spaces. Stauffer graduated from Oberlin College in 1995 and received a Master’s Degree in Photography from The University of Illinois at Chicago in 1998. She is currently an Assistant Professor of Photography at East Tennessee State University.
She was the recipient of the 2012 Women in Photography – LTI/Lightside Individual Project Grant and a 2014 CCNY Work Space Residency for her documentary portrait series, Paterson, depicting residents of Paterson, New Jersey during the years following the economic crisis in 2008. Paterson was presented in solo exhibitions at Baxter Street CCNY Gallery and Sasha Wolf Gallery in 2015. Her recent series, Upstate, was published in a monograph by Daylight Books in fall 2018 and exhibited at ETSU’s Reece Museum, Tracey Morgan Gallery, ilon Art Gallery, and Hudson Hall at the historic Hudson Opera House.
Her work has been exhibited at The Minnesota Center for Photography at The Katherine E. Nash Gallery, The Rochester Art Center, The Museum of Contemporary Photography at Columbia College, Chicago, Daniel Cooney Fine Art Gallery, NY, the LiShui Photography Festival and the LiShui Museum of Photography, The Chicago Cultural Center, The Terra Museum of American Art, The Musee Departmental d’ Art Contemporain de Rouchechourt, Center for Fine Art Photography and the Griffin Museum among others.
Stauffer’s work has been in The New York Times, The Chicago Reader, The City Pages, The Rake Magazine, Lavender Magazine, The Village Voice, and W Magazine. She has contributed to numerous online publications, including Ausgang, Garth Risk Hallberg’s A Field Guide to the North American Family, Humble Arts Foundation’s Group Show, and FlakPhoto’s Making Pictures of People: Recent Perspectives on Photographic Portraiture and Looking at the Land: 21st Century American Views. Her work has been published in Nymphoto Books: Conversation Volume 1 and Fotofest 2010 Contemporary U.S. Photography with a curatorial essay by Aaron Schuman.
James Frank Tribble (b. 1983, South Carolina) and Tracey Mancenido-Tribble (b.1980, New York) are collaborative photo-based artists who live and work in Brooklyn, NY. They hold MFAs from SVA’s Art Practice Graduate Program. Frank received his BFA from The School of Visual Arts and Tracey from Polimoda in Florence, Italy and FIT in NY.
Tribble & Mancenido have been exhibited and published nationally and internationally, including shows at The Studio Museum of Harlem, Centre Pompidou in association with The Shanghai Art Museum, Houston Center for Photography, Magenta’s Flash Forward Festival in Toronto and Boston, PIP International Photo Festival in Pingyao, China, Athens Photo Festival, GRID Photography Biennial in Amsterdam and Host Gallery in London. Frank and Tracey’s work has been featured in publications such as The New York Times, The British Journal of Photography, Bloomberg Businessweek, Photo District News, Collector Daily, OjodePez and the Huffington Post as well as Cool Hunting, NPR, Foto8 and Daylight Magazine.
Andrew Borowiec has photographed America’s changing industrial and post-industrial landscape for over twenty-five years. His books include Along the Ohio (2000), Industrial Perspective: Photographs of the Gulf Coast (2005), and Cleveland: The Flats, the Mill, and the Hills (2008). He has received fellowships from the John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation, the National Endowment for the Arts, the Ohio Arts Council, and in 2006 was awarded the Cleveland Arts Prize. Borowiec’s photographs have been exhibited around the world and are in the collections of the Chicago Art Institute, the Cleveland Museum of Art, the Museum of Fine Arts, Houston, the Library of Congress, the Museum of Contemporary Photography, the Nelson-Atkins Museum of Art, the Princeton University Art Museum, and the Smithsonian Museum of American Art, among others. Borowiec was born in 1956 in New York City but moved to Paris with his parents when he was nine months old. He spent his childhood in France, Algeria, Tunisia, and Switzerland. He received an M.F.A. in Photography from Yale University in 1982. Borowiec has taught photography at Parsons School of Design, the New School for Social Research, Germantown Academy, and Oberlin College. Since 1984, he has taught at the University of Akron’s Myers School of Art. In 2009 he was named a Distinguished Professor of Art.
David Nadel was born in Massachusetts, and holds a BFA from Purchase College in Visual Arts. His work has been exhibited at the Soho Photo Gallery, PIP Pingyap Int’l Photography Festival, and +Kris Graves Projects. His series Burns, as well as Burns II, have received press in The New Yorker, Collector Daily, and the Wall Street Journal. He currently lives and photographs in Montana.
Christine Osinski’s work has been included in recent exhibitions at The Portland Art Museum, Oregon; The Irish Museum of Modern Art, Dublin; La Casa Encendida, Madrid; The New York Public Library; The Museum of the City of New York; Wave Hill, Bronx, NY; Alice Austen House Museum and Blue Sky Gallery. In 2005 Osinski became a Guggenheim Fellow. Her work has also received support from The New York State Council on the Arts, The Graham Foundation, Connecticut Council on the Arts and Lightwork among other foundations. Most recently, Osinski received the inaugural Fine Art Still Photography grant from the Pollock-Krasner Foundation. This is the first time that the foundation has awarded grants to photographers, and Osinski used the grant to complete a book featuring her Staten Island photographs.
Her photographs can be found in the collections of The Museum of Modern Art, NYC; The Museum of Fine Arts, Houston, Portland Art Museum, Oregon; La Bibliotheque Nationale, Paris; The Fogg Art Museum at Harvard University, The Museum of the City of New York, The New York Public Library and in numerous other museums. Photographs and reviews of her work have appeared in The New York Times, The New Yorker, The Boston Globe, The Wall Street Journal, Photograph Magazine, Time Magazine, Art On Paper, New York Magazine, Art New England as well as in many books and periodicals. She has created two self-published monographs of her work, Sunburn and Big Shoulders, both published in 2015. Her most recent book, Summer Days Staten Island, will be released by Damiani and features an essay by Paul Moakley, Time Magazine’s deputy director of photography.
Christine Osinski received a BFA degree from The School of the Art Institute of Chicago and an MFA from Yale University. She currently teaches at The Cooper Union For The Advancement of Science and Art in New York City and lives in the New York Metropolitan Area.
Adam Schreiber was born in 1976 in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. He currently lives and works in Austin, Texas, where he teaches at various universities, as well as in Chicago, where he is assistant professor in the Department of Art, Media, and Design and DePaul University. His work explores contingencies of photographic objectivity in relation to archives. Much of the artist’s inspiration is drawn from research conducted at the Lyndon Baines Johnson Presidential Museum, the Harry Ransom Center for the Humanities, and the Pickle Research Center.
Recent exhibitions include Contemporary Photographic Practice and the Archive (2013), a collaborative curatorial project (with the artist collective, Lakes Were Rivers) at the Ransom Center for the Humanities; Flanagan-Tiravanija (2012) at the Pace Foundation; and Diminishing Return (2011) at Artpace San Antonio. He has also shown at Art Palace, Austin, the Contemporary Art Museum Houston, and Box 13 Artspace in Houston. In 2010 he was selected for the ARTPACE international residency, in San Antonio.
Katherine Wolkoff’s photographs have been widely exhibited, including shows at Sasha Wolf Gallery, Danziger Projects, the New York Photo Festival and Women in Photography. Her photographs are included in the collections of the Addison Gallery of Art, the Norton Museum of Art and the Yale University Library, and have been featured in The New Yorker, Time Lighbox, Collector Daily, Artforum, Aperture, Twice, and Frieze. She has been nominated for the Prix Pictet Prize, the Santa Fe Prize of Photography, a World Press Photo Award and was chosen by PDN as an emerging artist in 2004.
Born in 1976, Wolkoff graduated from Barnard College and received her MFA in photography from Yale School of Art. She lives in Brooklyn.
France Scully Osterman