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A curated international photography exhibition

December 16, 2021 – January 8, 2022                                                   newsletter

Wasteland No. 2
The Coming of Spring From a Winter’s Past
Poolside harmony by night No. 3
Forgotten People No. 8
Aiazzi_ForgottenPeople_11Forgotten People No. 11
Smoky Asters
Wasteland No. 1
Aftermath Christchurch
DisHarmony #02
DisHarmony #03
Deep End
Everything Helps
Fall Leaf Drying Out
Structural Remains #1
Structural Remains #2
Charly in the Vines
Thunder Road
Spot it
Toned images No. 1
Toned images No. 2
Joy of lights #1
Joy of lights #2
Cluttered Memories
Coffee Table
Tears of a Clown
Untitled 007
Untitled 093
Eltört dolgaink
Falak foglya
Behind the Curtain
Dismantling Mellon Arena
Next to the Highway, #11
Poolside harmony by night No. 2
Harmony No. 2
Harmony No. 10
Fragments of My Mind No. 2
Fragments of My Mind No. 3
Dandara No. 1
Dandara No. 2
Iron Worker 1
Iron Worker 3
Piano House 1
Piano House 2
On the High
It happened by the sea
Zen at sea
Concert For One
Lost in Thought
Play of light and shadow
Window and shade curtain
Pro-missed-Land No. 3
Pro-missed-Land No. 7
Formation II

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.

Curator's choice

Kostis Argyriadis: Wasteland No. 2

Honourable mentions

Francisca FilleulSpiders

Johnny Mei: The Coming of Spring From a Winter’s Past

Sabine Nagel (frau_odysseus): Poolside harmony by night No. 3

Exhibiting photographers

Gianni Aiazzi (Tuscany , Italy), Mildred Alpern (New York, NY, USA), Kostis Argyriadis (Thessaloniki, Greece), Marea Atkinson (Adelaide, SA, Australia), Karin Bauer (Bisamberg, Austria), Susan Borowitz (West Harrison, NY, USA), Bill Bowerman (Lawrence, KS, USA), Nancy Stalnaker Bundy (Minneapolis, MN, USA), Brian Cann (Waldenbuch, Germany), Dorie Dahlberg (Long Branch, NJ, USA), Paul Delpani (Vienna, Austria), Francisca Filleul (Ottawa, Canada), Roger Gottlieb (Port Jervis, NY, USA), Paula Haapalahti (Vantaa, Finland), John Kosmer (New York, NY, USA), Erik LaMarca (New York, NY, USA), Eric Landes (Gainesville, FL, USA), Mónika Lex (Solymár, Hungary), Mihály Lex (Solymár, Hungary), Heather C Markham (Sun Lakes, AZ, USA), Johnny Mei (Chicago, IL, USA), Sabine Nagel (frau_odysseus) (Potsdam, Germany), Fern Nesson (Cambridge, MA, USA), Duy Nguyen (Oslo, Norway), Fabiana Nunes (Switzerland, Zurich), Simone Pasotti (Lumezzane Brescia, Italy), Kenneth Robey (Dayton, NJ, USA), Inna Rogatchi (Turku, Finland), Miranda Schmitz (Lier, Belgium), Marina Tsaregorodtseva (London, UK), Eddy Verloes (Boutersem, Belgium), Richard Preston Willingham (Anaheim, CA, USA), Eiji Yamamoto (Saarbruecken, Germany), Root Yarden (Upper Galilee, Israel), Jagoda Zwiernik (Żagań, Poland)

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

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