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  • Andrew Moore: Dirt Meridian

    By Andrew Moore

    Our Price: $30.00
    • Format: Oversize Hardcover
    • ISBN-13: 9788862084123
    • Publisher: Damiani
    • Published: September 2015
  • Andrew Savulich: The City

    By Andrew Savulich

    Our Price: $29.95
    • Format: Oversize Hardcover
    • ISBN-13: 9783869306902
    • Publisher: Steidl Verlag
    • Published: September 2013
    Social and cultural transition is usually hard to gauge. New York in the 1980s and the first half of the 1990s was clearly a different place than it is now. The city was more violent and more street weird. Times Square was still wonderfully sleazy. Andrew Savulich is a photographer living and working in New York City. His work is a unique mix of spot news and street photography - capturing scenes of crime as well as everyday life. The startling immediacy of the moment prevails in his black-and-white images on which he provides handwritten captions. What at first seems like objective commentary soon reveals the photographer's dry ironic tone, at times bordering on black humour.
  • Archipelago

    By Matthew Porter

    Our Price: $30.00
    • Format: Oversize Hardcover
    • ISBN-13: 9781910164303
    • Publisher: Mack
    • Published: May 2015
  • Marilyn Minter: Pretty/Dirty

    By Marilyn Minter

    Our Price: $30.00
    • Format: Hardcover
    • ISBN-13: 9781941366042
    • Publisher: Gregory R. Miller & Co.
    • Published: April 2015
  • Nick Cave: Until

    By Nick Cave

    Our Price: $30.00 - $49.95
    • Format: Hardcover
    • ISBN-13: 9783791356051
    • Publisher: Prestel
    • Published: May 2017
  • Night Walk

    By Ken Schles

    Our Price: $27.00 - $45.00
    • Format: Hardcover
    • ISBN-13: 9783869306926
    • Publisher: Steidl
    • Published: February 2015
    Twenty-five years after the printing of his seminal 1988 book, Invisible City, Ken Schles revisits his archive and fashions a narrative of lost youth: a delirious, peripatetic walk in the evening air of an irretrievable Downtown New York as he saw and experienced it. Night Walk is a substantive and intimate chronicle of New York's last pre-Internet bohemian outpost, a stream of consciousness portrayal that peels back layers of petulance and squalor to find the frisson and striving of a life lived amongst the rubble. Here, Schles embodies the flâneur as Sontag defines it, as a "connoisseur of empathy," "cruising the urban inferno, the voyeuristic stroller who discovers the city as a landscape of voluptuous extremes." We see in Night Walk a new and revelatory Ulysses for the 21st century: a searching tale of wonder and desire, life and love in the dying hulk of a ruined American city.

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