REVIEW SANTA FE PHOTO FESTIVAL
Review Santa Fe Photo Festival, NOVEMBER 2-6, 2016, is the premier juried portfolio review event in the world. The Festival offers photographers, reviewers and photo enthusiasts a week of photographic programming and events. Review Santa Fe Photo Festival 2016 features a number of ways to connect including: two professional development workshops (career reviews & preparing for reviews), exhibitions, artist talks, portfolio viewing, two receptions, a dinner honoring Susan Meiselas and more. You can view the full event schedule here.
There are lots of ways to get involved in Review Santa Fe Photo Festival. CENTER Award & Grant winners will be offering a number of free and open to the public artist talks Friday, November 4 & Saturday, November 5. The Review Santa Fe 100 photographers will be showcasing their work at Portfolio Viewing the evening of Friday, November 4. In addition to free public programming, Review Santa Fe Photo Festival is offering a festival pass which offers entry into two private receptions with artists and reviewers and VIP hour at Portfolio Viewing. The pass offers a great way to stay plugged in to the CENTER network, and connect with artists and reviewers.
Review Santa Fe 100 Photographers Present Their Work
Friday, November 4, 6-8pm, Farmer’s Market Pavilion
Free & Open to the Public
Join CENTER, the reviewers and the Review Santa Fe 100 Photographers who travel from around the world to participate in this prestigious juried portfolio review Review Santa Fe Photo Festival. For one night only, all 100 participating artists will open their portfolios to the public, sharing their work and creating a community space for dialogue about their work, and the many critical issues these artists engage with through photography.
CENTER 2016 Award & Grant Winners Discuss Their Work
Friday, November 4 & Saturday, November 5
Free & Open to the Public
Hotel Santa Fe, 1501 Paseo de Peralta, Santa Fe
Elena Anosova — Section — this Project Launch winning work focuses on life in women’s prisons in Russia.
Magda Biernat — Adrift — Antarctic icebergs and empty Iñupiat Eskimo huts showing on the effects of global climate change.
Megan Doherty — Back of the Yards — Project Grant winning work on the effects of gang violence in Chicago.
Eva Fazzari — Freeway — documenting the journey of rescue animals and the emotional exchanges between dogs and humans.
Judy Gelles — Fourth Grade — this work reveals what fourth graders from around the world wishes and worries.
Jennifer Greenburg — Revising History — a study on photography, the vernacular image, and its role in creating cultural allegories.
Melissa Kaseman — Preschool Pocket Treasures — a photographic archive of objects found stuffed in pockets after each day at preschool.
Eric Kayne — In the Path of the Pipeline — on those who live near the proposed Keystone XL pipeline.
Angie Keller — The Gladioli of El Carmen — the Afro-Peruvian women of El Carmen, a coastal town in Peru.
Alvaro Laiz — The Hunter — Udege people have lived in the Boreal Jungle for hundreds of years.
Jennifer Little — 100 Years of Dust — the LA Department of Water and Power’s legally mandated dust mitigation program in CA.
Kelia Anne MacCluskey — The Contest of Meaning — a series of images that imitate and romanticize memories.
Laura Morton — Wild West Tech — an exploration of Silicone Valley, portraits of individuals at the heart of an economic boom.
Laura Pannack — Youth without age, life without death — inspired by Romanian folk tale exploring the notions of eternal life.
Brittany Powell — The Debt Project — a multimedia exploration of the role debt plays in our personal identity and social structure.
Wendel White — Schools for the Colored — structures and sites of places where segregated schools once stood.