Dis/harmony

A curated international photography exhibition

September 24 – October 17, 2020                                                         newsletter

Trópico 1
Next
Guildhall190917
Harmony of paper wall, shadow and light
Empowerment
Hair Swirl
Leftovers
Tulip Fling
Camino
Nichos
Digital Dervish
Disrupted Airways #3
Print Stampede
Fourth of July
This Way
Accentuate the Positive
Admit It
Virtual: Kollódium, HDR
Testkép-tanulmány – Szőtteskamera 1.
Contemporary Detritus 1
Contemporary Detritus 3
Contemporary Detritus 5
Soul Food No. 1
Soul Food No. 6
Soul Food No. 10
Night in technicolor
Kinked view
Disharmony
Harmonic No. 3
Fragmented
Garden Strike
Fashion
Stretch
Untitled
Untitled
Between Two Chairs
Busted
Existential Crisis
In Different Worlds We Live
Boom
Erie
Trópico 2
Trópico 3
Bar
Crash
Decline
Journey
Solitude
Shot
Wooden Bench
Blue Moon January 2020
Blue Moon February 2020
Blue Moon March 2020
Dunes
Time lapse
Covered
Cross Connections
Confusion
Dear Milkman No. 2
Dear Milkman No. 5
Oil No. 1
Oil No. 2
Oil No. 3
Migraine
Over/Under
Split Personality
Rood120819
Dis/harmony No. 1
Dis/harmony No. 2
Dis/harmony No. 3
Harmony of curtain, wind, shadow and light

Click on the thumbnail to view the image. Click on the image for a larger view and information.

 

Harmony is an elusive, perhaps even ineffable aspect of photographic images. So is disharmony, its possibly disturbing, but often stimulating opposite. Although many photographers share the view that the communicative impact of images is enhanced by their harmony, there are countless individual artistic interpretations of what makes an image harmonious or disharmonious. Some consider harmony primarily as a visual compositional feature of photographs, also allowing for the unusual, for the unexpected, or even for the disturbing when it comes to compositional harmony or disharmony. For many others, harmony is also a thematic concept, and they find harmonious elements in the communicative content of the image, arising from the various interactions depicted in the photograph. The intentional lack of harmony may also lead to most creative photographic compositions. All photographic genres use the elements of composition to create the sense of harmony or its opposite.

Juror's choice

Luis Marino: Trópico 1

Honourable mentions

Bill BowermanNext

Streetmax21: Guildhall190917

Eiji YamamotoHarmony of paper wall, shadow and light

Exhibiting photographers

 

 

 

 Mildred Alpern (New York, NY, USA), Bill Bowerman (Lawrence, KS, USA), David Cabrera (Musselburgh, Scotland), Michael Corthell (Millis, MA, USA), Dorie Dahlberg (Long Branch, NJ, USA), Sari Fried-Fiori (Katy, TX, USA), László Gálos (Salgótarján, Hungary), Dan Gemkow (Chicago, IL, USA), Carola Graziani (Rome, Italy), Pati John (Nieuwegein, Nederlands), Nina Karaush (Oulu, Finland), Elizabeth Kayl (Loveland, CO, USA), Paul Kessel (New York, NY, USA), Inbal Kristin (Ashkelon, Isreal), Lodiza LePore  (Bennington, VT, USA), Joanna Madloch (Montclair, NJ, USA), Anda Marcu (London, ON, Canada), Luis Marino (Mazarrón, Spain), Yoshitaka Masuda (Tokyo, Japan), Olga Merrill (Brunswick, ME, USA), Malgorzata Mikolajczyk (Warsaw, Poland), Moreau (Lisa Butterly) (Louth, Ireland), Sabine Nagel (Potsdam, Germany), Anil S. Purohit (Mumbai, India), Sidonie Ronfard (Paris, France), Joe Roper (Manchester, UK), Mitch Rouse  (Cody, WY, USA), Jane Soodalter (Cold Spring, NY, USA), Streetmax21 (London, UK), Angéla Vaszkó (Budapest, Hungary), Eiji Yamamoto (Saarbruecken, Germany)

Please click on the names to see contact information (website or e-mail) where available.

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Fourth of July

Dorie Dahlberg