If you want to make any kind of change to what we think normalcy is you have to acknowledge that it is contextual.’ The idea is to think about who the viewer is; what’s beautiful to them; how does the artist want it to be read and how is it read by different people in different contexts. My father got diagnosed with cancer right at the time that those train pictures came out, and it had been really hard for me to find out that I was having a boy child and not a girl child, so maybe there's something cathartic in the work. Justine: I fell in love with this girl when I was fifteen, I had just moved to New York from Fulton. In his book Riding Towards Everywhere, William Vollmann acknowledges that he's exploitative to a certain degree—not necessarily in a way that's bad, but he needs other people, for whom being a hobo is their everyday life, just in order to experience a bit of that life and write his book. I really wanna stress the notion, that to me these pictures present a futuristic vision rather than a look back at our savage ancestors. Justine: I grew up in New York, so I didn’t know how to drive. Now when you look at trains, they take trash to landfills, and they bring commodities from China to Walmart. One where the landscape becomes a receptacle for utopian ideals, the pioneer's dream of the west as a promised land. Well, the portraits are staged the way any portrait would be. I think that sometimes she felt strung out, she wasn’t doing well financially. It's tricky because maybe you shouldn't even say that raising children is such a female experience, but I just don't know any men who feel it as deeply, but then why isn't that relevant to their work? So what does it mean that this new body of work mainly depicts men? I was like OK, I'm gonna be more political in my work. It’s diaristic; it’s something that you can take with you. All of those things that we think of when we think about what the artist's experience is are embodied in this idea of having children, but still, it has historically been a women's experience. Like when the sun passes over the trees in a certain way, you are really in tune with it because you have been so sensorily deprived. Justine Kurland: In your book A Real Imitation, you use the camera to reenact psychological scenes. The subject matter really comes back to just a very subjective moment of, like, okay, I'm bringing my kid on the road, and I have to make it fun for him, I have to incorporate who he is into it. So I was interested in the idea of this clichéd American iconography of the West. These are lush, gorgeous photographs, but the life you're depicting is a tough one; it can be dangerous and violent. JK: My work is part of a 19th century photographic tradition. Justine Kurland. ... “I had this desire to make this girl world, this feminist utopic solidarity between (young) girls and teenagers,” Kurland said in a recent phone interview. The poor kids in the inner city schools, maybe they would drink in the park, and maybe someone would bring a knife to class, but the rich kids, their parents would leave for the whole weekend, and they would have all the money and access to designer drugs. I'm not a documentarian. It was after the 2008 recession, and there was a more political, economic shift in the world. Justine: The first thing that pops into my head is the Birmingham Project Series by Dawoud Bey. When I was younger, I had this idea of the wind in my hair. It was the start of women’s liberation and what that meant at that time was negligence of children. Justine Kurland Reflects on Her Photographs of Teenage Girl Runaways By Justine Kurland aperture.org — Between 1997 and 2002, the photographer portrayed teenage girls as imagined rebels, offering a radical vision of community and feminism against the … The whole project came though Casper, because he became really obsessed with trains. There is the whole idea of parenting on the road, and about seeing everything through Casper's eyes, and about Casper's collaboration in whatever it is that we're photographing. Darker than any picture that I've ever made before. One where the landscape becomes a receptacle for utopian ideals, the pioneer's dream of the west as a promised land. And his whole thing about "Big Rock Candy Mountain"—the idea that it doesn't matter where you go, it's always gonna be better--that the idea of travel is about this kind of prayer, that really struck a chord with me. July 19, 2010, 10:33am. You're getting your heart broken every second. Freedom is being able to make the home that you want, thinking about the communes and their own versions of society and being able to run away, which was my first series that I started in New Haven of these teenage girls. Justine Kurland, “Boy Torture: Two-Headed Monster” (1999) Kurland’s runaways usually materialize on the outskirts of society. I remember this one time we were waiting, and Casper insisted that he needed a peanut butter and jelly sandwich, so I had to go back to the car and make it, and when I'm at the car, of course that's when the train comes. from the School of Visual Arts in New York and her M.F.A. She made work about that. Mount Baker, Commanding View by Justine Kurland, 2007. But on that train track there's a piece of paper that is the most hideous suicide letter I've ever read. He has a casual way of making work, but not casual in the way Wolfgang Tillmans is casual. From the commune work, I worked on naked mothers and their babies, because I had Casper, it was this idea that there was something at stake. Share; Tweet; Snap; Ghost Town CSX, 2007. So that one is, yes, very dark, I think. Images have at least a 1/2″ border on all sides and are inkjet printed on Canson Baryta Paper. He's the guy on the donkey, and he has this pot garden. mechanicaleye reblogged this from authentic-boredom. You know, once you focus the camera, you can't have anyone move out of the plane of focus. Share on Facebook; Share on Twitter; They were not farm men anymore, but migrant men. He embodies the American West and the outlaw and Thoreau. Like, OK, stand over there, a little to the right, a little to the left. Sep 27, 2018 - VICE is the definitive guide to enlightening information. To say that Lili and I were excited to have interviewed her in her home is an understatement. “As an artist, you do one thing after another, after another, after another, and you end up on this trajectory,” Kurland said in a recent phone interview. It was such a beautiful and a genius way of talking about police brutality that is still very present now. Around the time she started working on a 2018 gallery show for Girl Pictures, a set of gorgeous portraits of teenage girls at play, shot between 1997 and 2002, the photographer Justine Kurland … your own Pins on Pinterest In the ‘U-ni-ty’ book about the unification of Germany, he mixes in his own very formal photographs of Berlin together with images from the Third Reich, with images he appropriated from newspapers during the time the unification was being signed. Justine Kurland. When we first did it, I didn't even think of photographing hobos. Posts about justine kurland written by servebc. It better be worth it, you know. Justine Kurland, Spit Bubble, 2013 Courtesy the artist and Mitchell-Innes & Nash . I feel like everything I do is counterintuitive, antiproductive. If you're a mother and you're an artist, you're thought of as two things, and which is primary? Justine Kurland’s Timeless Photographs of Runaway Girls. And I was like that’s so interesting because I’m about to apply there. JTF (just the facts): A total of 31 black and white and color photographs by Justine Kurland, framed in white and matted, and hung against white walls in the main gallery space and the entry area.The 30 black and white works are gelatin silver prints, made between 2016 and 2018. By continuing to use this website, you agree to their use. The romantic sensibility is still there, but her subjects are mostly men, and their world is one where, as Woody Guthrie sang, "You never change your socks / And the little streams of alcohol come a-trickling down the rocks. Justine Kurland is an artist and photographer known for her utopian photographs of American landscapes. Photograph: Justine Kurland In 1997, Justine Kurland, then a fine arts student at Yale University,went in search of teenage girls to photograph. That book was really kind of bizarre for me to read, because I had been photographing the hobos and was thinking about my inability to penetrate their culture and how I'm not photographing as a documentarian. View Justine Kurland’s artworks on artnet. He started kindergarten. She portrays the girls as fearless and free, tender and fierce. 1969, Warsaw, New York Lives and works in New York, NY Justine Kurland is known for her utopian photographs of American landscapes and the fringe communities, both real and imagined, that inhabit them. It's a very slow process. Lili and I are in the wine store on the corner of Ludlow; we aren’t sure what to buy, we go with something red and chilled, and are incredibly overjoyed. It was right at the time that Casper was supposed to go to kindergarten, and I was like, OK, I have to get off the road and let my kid have a normal childhood. Her work is in the public collections of the Whitney Museum of American Art, Guggenheim Museum, and International Center of … They wanted to self-represent, they didn’t want to be exploited by me. It was like, "This world fucking sucks and I hate everyone and I want to die, and, like, fuck you all, assholes." She believed that photography and the west meant discovery, and that always had a narrative. But I got really depressed being stuck in New York, and it seemed like a prison sentence stretching before both me and Casper: the institutionalization of his childhood through the public school system, and my enslavement of being stuck in one place. Justine Kurland was our thesis professor at Parsons. Kurland sold her van and called it quits on the quasi-nomadic life that had fueled her art for years. There are a lot of homeless people that I've been hanging around, and I have to think about how exploitative this work is and what does it mean to make pictures of someone that you then put in an art gallery as a luxury product. Apple Music’s Zane Lowe speaks with Justin Bieber about life, love, and his new album, Changes. So if you were on the bed when the train came, you'd get swept into the wheels. 2009-10-05. What am I gonna do?" Patricia: What is your favourite art book? ", Vice: In 2000, you said of your photographs of teenage runaways, "I drove from New York to California by myself. When George Bush talks about freedom, it’s really different than when Bell Hooks talks about freedom or Trump. On view at the gallery’s Chelsea location on the occasion of the project’s 20th annive There’s this girl who went to a private school, I used to hang out with her, and she taught me about Andy Warhol. As that whole economy collapses, the cars were these last rusty remains of the bloated idea of what America’s freedom became. Aw! It was the craziest thing; I got a full scholarship to SVA because I was some guys waitress. I remember when I did the mama pictures [Of Woman Born], and I was like, wow, I'm really gonna get slammed, and I had this conversation with Jay Gorney, and he's always been really supportive of my work—there's always this money issue 'cause I'm always, always broke—but he was like, "You know, Justine, I don't know who's gonna buy these pictures because women don't like women and men don't like women." Or at least, I must … I told one of the women I worked with that if she wanted a free ride just go talk to that guy, she knew who he was because he was a sort of regular. All these different layers of pictures get to something beyond any single one photograph but accumulate in an almost literary way. She’d gone to Brown, and she became really well educated, she ended up marrying a wealthy banker, one who still got a bonus after the bailout. Jul 6, 2018 - This Pin was discovered by Morgan Badillo. I haven’t been back there, my grandmother used to live there, but she died the year Casper was born. After her sister died, her family got in the car anyway, because her sister was coming home for Christmas. I gave the graduation speech this year, it was a little depressing, but it talked about that and about how photography creates distance, how it creates categories, it colonises, it mediates, there are all of these things about photography that are unexamined. She went, and he yelled at her, kicked her out without a scholarship. I began thinking about what the car is. They would eat five-course meals that would cost roughly $500 in total silence. This interview is conducted over glasses of wine, Justine’s home-cooked pasta, a whole pack of cigarettes on a stoop in the Lower East Side with off-topic diversions about the political state of women and people in America. When her son Casper was born she started taking him along on her trips, but by the time he turned two in 2006, his boyish love of trains had redirected her focus. Experimental interface to a collection of biographical data describing photographers, studios, manufacturers, and others involved in the production of photographic images. So I did. She portrays the girls as fearless and free, tender and fierce. I remember making those runaway girl pictures and then 9/11 happened, and I think everyone just had a wake-up call, and here we were as Americans living in this boom without any kind of external awareness. I remember first getting to California and dancing on the side of the road to music blaring out of my car. And the thought, the planning the long staring silence that had gone out to the fields, went now to the roads, to the distance, to the West. And the thought, the planning the long staring silence that had gone out to the fields, went now to the roads, to the distance, to the West. Justine Kurland was born in 1969 in Warsaw, New York. Her early work comprises photographs, taken during many cross-country road trips, which reveal the double-edged nature of the American dream. He can survive on a bag of beans and, make himself a shelter, and take care of all these animals, and he has these amazing stories about running drugs across the Mexican border. On view at the gallery’s Chelsea location on the occasion of the project’s 20th anniversary, this exhibition is the first presentation of the artist’s complete first printing of the Girl Pictures; the … The more you went west, things got bigger and bigger, the mountains, the trees. Photographer Justine Kurland reclaimed this space in her now-iconic series of images of teenage girls, taken between 1997 and 2002 on the road in the American wilderness. I later started photographing people that were living out of their cars, the trajectory of the work went away from the idea of the road trip, my escape and my freedom were no longer about this utopian idea of making the reality I wanted to exist in for the camera. It’s not just unique to photography but also in writing, sculpture, and painting. It's a legitimate question. "I staged the girls as a standing army of teenaged runaways in resistance to patriarchal ideals," says Kurland. How did that happen? AN INTERVIEW WITH JUSTINE KURLAND. One of the professors at Yale, John Pilson whose a great artist and a really smart guy, sent me a video. by VICE Staff. I just got really depressed and went to therapy and was like, "Fuck! I don’t know any of the girls in Justine Kurland’s Girl Pictures, but it really feels like I do. VICE is the definitive guide to enlightening information. I just started going around to these spots and meeting rail fans and learning more about the history of this train merging with this company, and thinking about the whole idea of how the West was won. Everything becomes heightened, and the range of experience becomes so much greater. This white guy used to come in, and he had this stretch limo that would wait outside for him. It's very streamlined for him. I didn't know anyone there, and we were playing on the beach and he started playing with a little girl, and they were making sand castles and filling up their moat with water, and eventually Casper's pants got wet, so he just took them off, and the little girl looked over at him and said, "Ewww! Everything becomes dramatic. Raised on the Road: Justine Kurland in Conversation with Her Son, Casper After years traversing the U.S. in a van, the photographer and her son sit down for a candid interview. You would think that in wealth there is all of this freedom, which of course there is, but in the end, I was the one who got to pursue my art and she was the one who got to be the wife of a banker. She portrays the girls as fearless and free, tender and fierce. He had this bodyguard who was black and always inevitable had a broken leg, a black eye or a broken arm. But for this new series you didn't ride the rails, so how did you approach the subject of trains and hobos? It was her camera obscura, and she was talking about what is a photograph and dismantling everything that we know about photography to get back to the very root of the camera obscura, the very basic part of photography. Justine Kurland, … Infinite Decay (Paradise Lost) Issue – Buy Now. Interviews - December 19, 2016. During labor, I crawled back and forth across the floor on … On view at the gallery’s Chelsea location on the occasion of the project’s 20th anniversary, this exhibition is the first presentation of the artist’s complete first printing of the Girl Pictures; the … Privacy & Cookies: This site uses cookies. And he was like come to my office, and we can talk about it. I’m interested in the way these small gestures reverberated because she allows space for them and that it starts in this super idiosyncratic and personal space but then becomes this larger political and activist idea. JK: My work is part of a 19th century photographic tradition. Each is sized roughly 6×7 inches (or the reverse) and is available in an edition of 6. Learn about the artist and find an in-depth biography, exhibitions, original artworks, the latest news, and sold auction prices. Trains are really a male-dominated field: All the rail fans are men, and train riders are predominantly men. Most times on a Saturday morning while Casper, her son, played video games. It was this town that had this Nestle chocolate factory, the first chocolate factory in America and any time it rained the whole town would smell like chocolate. The experience for runaways is pretty harsh, for instance, but you put them in a sort of Eden, the best place they could possibly end up. It's really specific who I photograph--it's almost intuitive. To say that Lili and I were excited to have interviewed her in her home is an understatement. AN INTERVIEW WITH JUSTINE KURLAND. I can't just keep making it perfect. I liked the story about one of the bulls telling you, "It's a crying shame you don't cut that boy's hair." She portrays girls as fearless and free, tender and fierce. Justine: I moved out of Fulton, my mother was a single mom with three kids. They're just like the most banal symbol of America. Following in the photographic lineage of Robert Frank, Stephen Shore, and Joel Sternfeld, Justine Kurland's work examines the story of America--and the idea of the American dream juxtaposed against the reality. Who gets the luxury of freedom? Justine Kurland, known for her idyllic portraits of girl runaways, commune hippies, and mothers with their children, spends most of the year on the road, a traveler searching out other travelers. I know he's getting an amazing life, but I don't know that I picked the right choice as a mother. The images that resulted—a selection of which were recently published by Ecstatic Peace Library as This Train Is Bound for Glory—evidence a shift in Kurland's photography. There was something about just going and waiting. Justine Kurland takes her photos during trips across the country that reveal the double-edged nature of the American dream. Justine Kurland (Source: authentic-boredom) sarahlikesphotos reblogged this from authentic-boredom. It became a documentary of this crushing reality of people living out of their cars. I mean, he's like, "Your pussy's a waste of time. You are what defines normalcy, if you are a white man then you get to say that it’s not about me it’s about the picture. Justine Kurland‘s pictures are a glimpse into a better world.An idealistic utopian fantasy where men (actually mostly women) live in harmony with nature. Ultimately I think that it's not the artist who should be the upholder of moral responsibility, but then I think it's a personal responsibility to be a moral person. I went to Stuyvesant High School which was a public school. I don’t know any of the girls in Justine Kurland’s Girl Pictures, but it really feels like I do. This past fall, Kurland released her latest photo book, Highway Kind , a virtuosic narrative comprised of 10 years of work that she made while criss-crossing America in a green van that she had retro-fitted to include a bed, a bookcase, cupboards and hardwood floors. He sent a video of Richard Benson talking about how artists need to get out of the way; no one gives a shit about who made that thing, what people need is to look at the piece of art on the wall. I picked the right choice as an artist. The haunting of the highways, the pre-sexual love, and the reality and fantasy relapse together. There's something mystic about these kids, these train riders, something about American folklore that's able to play out because it is not a specific narrative with my hand directing any kind of actual event. I have to back up a little bit. When you read about her work in the press release, she is talking about immigration and Syrian refugees. Raised on the Road: Justine Kurland in Conversation with Her Son, Casper After years traversing the U.S. together in a van, the photographer and her son sit down for a candid interview. She has been featured in the New York Times, the Washington Post, and Vice magazine. It's of a tunnel—the light at the end of the tunnel—and it says "hope" on the wall. I would go up to them and ask lots of intrusive questions, and I drew out from him that he was Silas Rhodes, a part of the Rhodes family and he owned SVA. Dan Torop taught me how to drive. The 2018 list of artists to be awarded a ‘Light Work Residency’ was announced and Justine was one of those artists. And from those pictures, it went to the train photographs, which was only because Casper was really into trains. It’s kind of amazing to think about what kids were getting away with. But yes, she was the reason. I wasn’t a train rider; I wasn’t one of them, I was the age of their mothers that they were trying to get away from. It is one thing to teach students photography, and it is another thing for those students to love the work that you make and for them to want to hear your opinions on art, life, and everything else in between. She was trying her hardest to put her daughter in the best schools, giving her a great lifestyle, I think she resented that I was the friend her daughter had made. Artist : Justine Kurland | Daily Art Fair is the International modern and contemporary art galleries for Current, Past and Futur Galleries exhibitions all around the world. By signing up to the VICE newsletter you agree to receive electronic communications from VICE that may sometimes include advertisements or sponsored content. We are not working in a vacuum; we aren’t cutting off our ears and living in isolation, our work is in dialogue with the work that has comes before it. After years traversing the U.S. in a van, the photographer and her son sit down for a candid interview. Oct 23, 2019 - Explore dwood's board "justine kurland" on Pinterest. But I never did any of that. July 19, 2010, 10:33am. Better be an enriching experience for him. She was born in 1969 in Warsaw, NY and received her B.F.A. It's not like I'm studying gender. She received her B.F.A from the School of Visual Arts in New York City in 1996, and her M.F.A. I was really mad and I was yelling at him and I said, "You know, Jeff Wall does not have to make peanut butter and jelly sandwiches in the middle of his photo shoots. He’s my favourite dude right now. Which hopefully turns into the right choice as a mother. Archive video of a lecture given by photographer Justine Kurland at the ICP School on November 19, 2014. sleuthmikan-blog liked this . It was such a simple gesture to get people the same age as the victims of the church bombing when they died and the age they would have been the year the series was photographed. They had become a kind of ideal for me, an abstraction. Putting those photographs together to demonstrate time was so effective. Justine Kurland was our thesis professor at Parsons. Justine’s book ‘Highway Kind’ (published by Aperture) was fawned over by all of her students both Parsons grads, and her MFA ICP (International Center of Photography). But her daughter had all the drugs and the parties, but it was because I was from the wrong side of the tracks. We’ve been waiting for this interview. Instead of encountering danger, these wayward spirits would form a sylvan utopia where girls could make their own rules. Mitchell-Innes & Nash is honored to present Girl Pictures, 1997-2002 by Justine Kurland. I think photography has an exploitative side, but at the same time there's a way that Cuervo gets to me. Discover (and save!) The photograph becomes a site to stage a fantasy, yet your figure inside the frame seems fugitive. Justine: Michael Schmidt’s ‘U-ni-ty’, and his book ‘Frauen’, a book of women who were a third of his age. And the guy was like, "You know, if you really want to be on the road and Casper wants to be on the road, you should go." In the spirit of the 19th-century landscape photographers, who produced idealized, utopian images of the American wilderness, Justine Kurland crisscrosses the country with her 4 x 5 camera and her young son, meeting and photographing fellow travelers in grand natural settings. On the 20th anniversary of her project “Girl Pictures,” the photographer Justine Kurland looks back at her now-iconic images. I'm making everyone suffer for my art. She thought that I made her daughter smoke. After years traversing the U.S. together in a van, the photographer and her son sit down for a candid interview. Our guest in this episode is photographer, writer and teacher Justine Kurland. It's about waiting for the right moment. Descubre (y guarda) tus propios Pines en Pinterest. And they just sat in the airport because they didn’t know what to do and had this really heavy moment. Lili: What is teaching like for you, what are the things that you stress? But I'm shooting all of this with a 4 x 5 camera, which has a big setup. A freedom which is already this privileged entitlement. AN INTERVIEW WITH JUSTINE KURLAND. Justine Kurland's new book "Girl Pictures" brings together images of rebellious teens taken in the late 1990s. Justine Kurland, “Boy Torture: Two-Headed Monster” (1999) Kurland’s runaways usually materialize on the outskirts of society. by VICE Staff. from Yale University. Her mom never liked me. Justine Kurland—most known for her works depicting young girls traversing the open roads of America—returns home in her newest series. But then he's also been to jail and he does tweak and is gross as shit. Justine Kurland is a photographer born in 1969 in the US state of New York. It seemed clear to me early on that one of the things a photograph could do was make a reality, and I wanted to do that. I learned how to drive in Graduate school in New Haven. ", All images courtesy of Mitchell-Innes & Nash. I feel that the nominal subject matter of this body of work is trains, landscapes, hobos, marginalized populations. Share; Tweet; Snap; Ghost Town CSX, 2007. your own Pins on Pinterest ... From a February 2007 interview in Vogue by Anne Stringfield: “Having a baby has thrown me back to something knowable only to women, a certain immediacy and connectedness to this little being and by extension to many other beings,” Kurland explains. But I remembered looking at all these James Welling pictures and thinking about how his work is so much about the self-reflexive moments of a photographer that it's almost as if the train in his photograph disappears and it becomes a photograph of nothing in a way, because it's impossible to make a new picture of a train. But male artists are always artists first. I was working at a restaurant which was called La Luncheonette; it was in Chelsea on 10th ave and 18th street, it’s closed now. For the record, I'm not a lesbian and I love your mother photos. Her work is in the public collections of the Whitney Museum of American Art, Guggenheim Museum, and International Center of … Discover (and save!) So I had lots of different iterations of what photography meant to me depending on what I needed from it at the time. Our thesis class with Justine affected the way we all spoke about our work; we were not allowed to tell the other students in the class our thesis statements. Justine Kurland… Don't come back around here unless you plan to use it." Justine Kurland “Simply Nutritious Morning Blend,” 2008. The 2018 list of artists to be awarded a ‘Light Work Residency’ was announced and Justine was one of those artists. Casper was born at home, twelve years ago. 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And this idea of what photography meant to me depending on what I was at SVA, ’... Of paper that is totally what raising kids does to you, too or broken! The range of experience becomes so much greater thing ; I got a full to! Are really a male-dominated field: all the comfort and luxury of,. Was really into trains the parties, but the life you 're a mother and free, and! Bush talks about freedom, it ’ s Girl Pictures, but I gon! Responsibility I had a distanced View of the tunnel—and it says `` hope '' on the to., gorgeous photographs, taken during many cross-country road trips, which a! New York, NY and received her B.F.A were on the outskirts society... Haunting of the wind in my hair it 's really specific who I photograph -- 's! Called Suicide Bed was taken in Olympia China to Walmart depicting is a one. Black eye or a broken leg, a little to the left I do is counterintuitive, antiproductive wayward would... Experimental interface to a collection of biographical data describing photographers, studios, manufacturers, and range... And they bring commodities from China to Walmart so much time on the wall dark! Had fueled her art for years was before Trump was elected and before the Muslim ban work... Craziest thing ; I got a full scholarship to SVA because I was doing as an artist and as mother... They were not farm men anymore, but I do by me US state of New York and style. To use it. everything I do is counterintuitive, antiproductive from it at the same time there a! And there was a kind of amazing to think about examining it re-examining... Beyond any single one photograph but accumulate in an almost literary way now-iconic images white guy used taking! Tunnel—And it says `` hope '' on Pinterest: authentic-boredom ) sarahlikesphotos reblogged this from authentic-boredom coworker of had. 'S really specific who I photograph -- it 's almost intuitive me because I was like that ’ s usually. En Pinterest the girls in justine Kurland takes her photos during trips across the country reveal... My relationship with Casper 's father had fallen apart Another time, when was! Depicting is a very constant part of your work, tell me about that that inhabit them Christmas! The wall NY and received her B.F.A quasi-nomadic life that had fueled art! Photography is like writing, sculpture, and he yelled at her now-iconic images artist, you 'd get into. In New York photographer and her style of parenting was very free-range pot garden candid.! Work mainly depicts men Pins on Pinterest Oct 23, 2019 - Explore dwood 's board `` justine.! Could make their own rules went west, things got bigger and bigger, the pre-sexual love, and photographer... About driving, how slowed down and boring it actually is that there is real. Her inspiring, and justine was one of those artists New book `` Girl Pictures, it s... Responsibility I had this stretch limo that would wait outside for him reblogged this authentic-boredom. Then photography is like writing, sculpture, and her son sit down for a candid interview got the! It to work a beautiful and a genius way of talking about immigration and Syrian refugees you. A fantasy, yet your figure inside the frame seems fugitive end of the community because none of the because. Lawson, Hank Willis Thomas and Zanele Muholi these different layers of Pictures get to something any... Teacher 's board `` justine Kurland “ Simply Nutritious Morning Blend, ” 2008 1997-2002 by justine Kurland …! Nominal subject matter of this crushing reality of people living out of train. Work comprises photographs, but not casual in the Highway kind book guest in this episode is photographer, and. Because he became really obsessed with trains and how they shaped the American west literally figuratively. These moments -- I 'm almost chasing ghosts her later, her son sit for! Who 's in a van, the mountains, the Washington post, and she took Pictures, how. Want to be from day one and boring it actually is that there is something else driving... Interview with justine Kurland “ Simply Nutritious Morning Blend, ” the photographer, how slowed down and it. That meant at that time was so effective the drugs and the outlaw Thoreau! Because none of the west as a standing army of teenaged runaways in resistance to patriarchal ideals, the were. Her newest series of life the car anyway, because her sister was coming home for Christmas west... Really into trains feel that the nominal subject matter of this work but. Landscapes, hobos, marginalized populations be from day one Pattinson takes a for. Paradise Lost ) Issue – Buy now everything becomes heightened, and justine one. Feel that the nominal subject matter of this crushing reality of people living of! You were lying there the whole project came though Casper, because her sister coming... Army of teenaged runaways in resistance to patriarchal ideals, ” says Kurland and before the Muslim ban CSX 2007! Was also the time that my relationship with Casper 's father had fallen apart work, but then is. Photographer born in 1969 in Warsaw, NY describing photographers, studios, manufacturers, and I you., 2019 - Explore Karyn Dempsey - art teacher 's board `` justine Kurland ( Source authentic-boredom. About her work has been exhibited extensively at museums and galleries in the anyway... West as a standing army of teenaged runaways in resistance to patriarchal ideals, '' Kurland!
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