DANIEL BLAU | Photo Competition “3 under 30“ until June 14th 2021
Open Call for Entries extended until July 1st, 2021
Following on the success of last year’s 3 Under 30 competition, which attracted numerous submissions from artists around the world. DANIEL BLAU is pleased to announce the return of this prestigious competition for young photographers.This is a unique opportunity to gain recognition through an internationally renowned gallery.Three photographers will be selected based on the strengths of a submitted portfolio and accompanying statement.
The three winners will be exhibited in a group show organised and publicised by DANIEL BLAU.
The exhibition will take place in Paris in November 2021 as part of the Photo-St-Germain festival.The competition is open to submissions from May 1st – June 14th, 2021.
Applicants will complete a short application followed by a postal submission of photographs.
All photographers aged 29 and under on the competition closing date of June 14th, 2021are eligible to apply.
The winners will be announced on August 15th, 2021.
3 under 30
Daniel Blau is pleased to show the three winners of 3 Under 30, the gallery’s competition for young photographers, at Galerie Meyer in Paris.
17, rue des Beaux Arts
Thursday, January 7, 2021
11 am – 7pm
January 7 – 23, 2021 !! extended until January 30th, 2021 !!
Tuesday to Friday
2.30 pm – 6 pm
11 am – 1 pm,
2.30 pm – 7 pm
Please Respect the Health Precautions and Social Distancing
Galerie Meyer reserves the right to limit the occupancy in accordance with Government Health Regulations
ANDY WARHOL EXHIBITS
a glittering alternative
Museum moderner Kunst Stiftung Ludwig Wien
September 25, 2020 – May 30, 2021
image: After Andy Warhol
Facsimile of Silver Clouds created by Andy Warhol in 1966, Refabricated by the Andy Warhol Museum, © The Andy Warhol Foundation for the Visual Arts, Inc. / Licensed by Bildrecht, Wien, 2020
Art Direction: Studio VIE, Photo: Daniela Tros
3 under 30
Daniel Blau is pleased to announce the three winners of 3 Under 30, the gallery’s competition for young photographers.
- Joseph Glover
- Maite de Orbe
- Lucile Soussan
The gallery received numerous submissions from emerging artists around the world. The winning photographers were selected based on the strengths of their portfolio and accompanying statement.
We will present a selection of works by these talented photographers at a group exhibition in Paris during Photo Saint Germain January 2021.
We wish to congratulate these photographers and we look forward to working with them on the Paris project.
He uses analogue and digital techniques in works that explore themes of the self, place, society, time and philosophy. Joseph’s project ‘Palm, 269’ is a series of pictures of a neighbouring palm tree.
His documenting of a particular place over time is made powerful by repetition, bringing to mind An Attempt at Exhausting a Place in Paris by Georges Perec.
Joseph Glover – Website
Her work ‘I took this polaroid of an angel once’ consists of hand printed silver gelatin photographs of the human form. She skillfully captures the gestures of shadow and light on skin in compositions that present beautiful fragments of bodies – fanned fingers, clenched toes, a chest, an arm, a back.
Maite graduated with BA (Hons) Photography at UAL and her work has been exhibited in London, York and Madrid.
Maite de Orbe – Website
She describes herself as a ‘hunter-gatherer of images’. Her practice combines photography and printmaking and is strongly influenced by Japanese contemporary photographers.
Lucile’s project ‘L’Oeuf du Monde’ comprises nine hand printed photo etchings. These evocative images were gleaned from a coastal forest in Japan, where the fleshy bristling body of a sea urchin – ‘the egg of the world’ – was spotted in a nest of stone.
Lucile Soussan – Instagram
DANIEL BLAU | Photo Competition “3 under 30“ until June 14th 2020 | Deadline extended to July 1st, 2020
DANIEL BLAU is pleased to announce the launch of ‘3 Under 30’, a prestigious competition for young photographers.
This is a unique opportunity for talented emerging artists to gain recognition through an internationally renowned gallery.
Three winning photographers will be selected based on the strengths of a submitted portfolio and accompanying statement.
The three winners will be exhibited in a group s hanodw organised publicised by DANIEL BLAU. The exhibition will take place in Paris from 6-21 November 2020 as part of the Photo-St-Germain festival.
The competition is open to submissions from 1 May 2020 till 14 June 2020. Applicants should complete a short online application https://danielblau.com/3under30
followed by a postal submission to:
Daniel Blau, Maximilianstraße 26, 80539 München, Deutschland, +49 89 29 73 42, firstname.lastname@example.org.
Eligible to apply are all photographers aged 29 and under on the competition closing date of June 14th 2020. There are no restrictions on artist nationality/residency.
We will announce the winners August 14th, 2020.
ÉMILE ZOLA – L’ EXIL
An exclusive exhibition of previously unseen vintage prints from 1898
Daniel Blau is pleased to present an exhibition of 19 photographs taken by Émile Zola during his period of exile in England, coming from his family and all inscribed by the master himself on verso.
Rather than thinking of Zola as a novelist who took pictures, we may instead come to view him as an artist who both wrote and made photographs. As a result of Zola’s courageous intervention in the Dreyfus Affair he spent almost a year in hiding in England. During these months in 1898‑1899 he took copious photographs in the Surrey countryside that was to be his home for much of this time. His friend (and bodyguard throughout the affair) Fernand Desmoulin having brought him one of his cameras. The photographs from Surrey depict country lanes, ladies on bicycles and the Crystal Palace, in some cases in panorama format. In Zola’s photography we see an abiding interest in architecture, machinery, the modern. In the portraits of friends and family, photographs of street scenes and still lives we see the work of a skilled technician with a profoundly visual sense of the world. It was no easy feat to capture photographs of moving bicycles, with the long exposures of the time, without blurring.
Zola was an accomplished photographer whose pictures of family members, collaborators, landscapes and street scenes evidence the same attention to detail as his naturalistic writings. Amateur photographers proliferated at the turn of the century and there is no shortage of snapshots from this era. However, Zola’s pictures of the rural England are made significant by their context. These pictures coming from the great-grandson archive are on view to the public for the first time.
17, rue des Beaux Arts
Vernissage Photo Saint Germain:
November 5, 2019
4 pm – 9 pm
November 6 – 23, 2019
Tuesday to Friday
2.30 pm – 6 pm
11 am – 1 pm,
2.30 pm – 7 pm
Apollo XI was the first manned lunar landing. The photographs of Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin on the Moon are some of the defining images of the 20th century post-WWII, a time of rapid technology innovation and social change.
See here our recent publication “Apollo”
The 1960s have once again captured our imagination— and we have a lot in common with that decade, for we have found ourselves once more in the midst of a “youthquake,” global unrest, music festivals, and a technological boom. But this upcoming exhibition is an ode to one of the most exciting moments of the 60s: the US space program.
Recalling the photos of the moon NASA then released, we see in our mind’s eye grainy and streaked images of the cratered lunar surface. Those low quality visuals were, in fact, what NASA released to avoid revealing to the USSR the imaging potential of US spy satellites, as this space race was a defining aspect of the Cold War. The actual images, at full resolution and quality, certainly live up to their role as the crux of the program which eventually culminated in the moon landing.
So, while it may be trite to say such a thing in an age of endless digital reproduction, these photographs are something one simply must see in person. To think that these images were taken five decades ago gives an entirely new meaning to the power of the mechanical gaze. The Lunar orbiter and NASA team produced these images, but inherent in their nature is some sort of inexpressible mechanical arbitration.
They raise plenty of questions about photography and the status of the photo-image as a form of mechanical reproduction. These stunning shots were produced through intricate yet effective series of steps, as follows: the lunar orbiters used an imaging system consisting of a dual-lens camera, a film-processing unit, a readout scanner, and a film apparatus, which would work together to capture the images, print them out in incredibly high resolution, scan them, and transmit them back to Earth where they were captured at three different facilities, to account for the Earth rotating as the data was beamed down. Using this data, NASA generated photo-negatives and then contact printed, using strip-negatives, some of the most picturesque and sublime silver-gelatin prints ever made, including the first-ever photograph of Earth from the perspective of the moon.
Jason Jacques Gallery is located at 29 East 73rd Street, New York, NY.
Moon Rock will run July 16th to October 5th | An opening reception will be held July 16th, 6 – 8 pm.
Georg Baselitz in Conversation with Kosme de Barañano
With great sorrow the world witnessed blaze in Paris on April 15, 2019.
To benefit the restauration of Notre Dame, we are preparing a project to take place during Paris Photo this November.
We will keep you informed of further details of this auction and how to contribute.