top of page
Significant Colour            

A curated international photography exhibition

August 1 – 24, 2019                                                                             newsletter

Follow the Red Line
Star Berries
The Goldfish
Ballerinas under Fire No. 6
Mauve Transport
Rose #8 (Rose at her Kitchen Table)
Architectural Details
East 13th Street
Green Light
What Remains
Cocktails For Two
Night Colours
Tempus Tempest
Summer & Winter, diptych
Nest. London, England 2016
Michelin Museum in Clermont Ferrand
Ain't leaving
Soft Colour
Kenya No. 2
Flag and More
Aerochrome No. 1
In the middle of the whirl
Red Road
City Sweeper
Beholders No. 41
Blue Mistrust
Urbangraphy 201904-5
Sunset triptych
Fifty Shades of Blue

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


There are two kinds of photographs with respect to the significance of their use of colours. On the one hand, ever since colour film technology became widely available, colour has become the default in most photographic practices. That is, some photographs are in colour not because their colours bear some special significance (compared, for instance, to their possible black and white counterparts) but simply because the available film or digital technology has long turned colour to be the common method of capturing photographic images. We may think of these photographs as colour by default. On the other hand, colours are often central to the meaning of photographs for their emphatic, symbolic, psychological, social, compositional, etc. significance. These photographs would not work in black and white the same way or they would not work at all; that they are in colour is not merely a technological given, rather, it is an integral, formative and significant aspect of their photographic meaning. We may think of these photographs as colour by significance.

Juror's choice

Erika GyörgyFollow the Red Line

Honourable mentions

Julien Bihan: Star Berries

Lindsay Brice: The Goldfish, from the series 'SuperNatural'

Kamila StepienBallerinas under Fire No. 6

Exhibiting photographers

Mildred Alpern (New York, NY, USA), Amy Anderson (Minneapolis, MN, USA), Karin Bauer (Bisamberg, Austria), Bruce Berkow (New York, NY, USA), Swen Bernitz (Zossen, Germany), Julien Bihan (Montréal, Canada), Bojana Bojovic Milosevic (Belgrade, Serbia), Lindsay Brice (New York, NY, USA), Eva Brunner (Berlin, Germany), Cristina Bugariu (Timisoara, Romania), Nancy Stalnaker Bundy (Minneapolis, MN, USA), Dorie Dahlberg (Long Branch, NJ, USA), Vincent Dupont-Blackshaw (Paris, France), Christopher Fluder (New York, NY, USA), Nadide Goksun (Scarsdale, NY, USA), Michael Goldrei (Vienna, Austria), Eva Gstoettner (Vienna, Austria), Pelin Guven (Beijing, China), Erika György (Budapest, Hungary), Robert Heller (Knoxville, TN, USA), Viktor Karel (Bratislava, Slovakia), Paul Kessel (New York, NY, USA), Andras Ladai (Gjøvik, Norway), Ema Lancaricova (Trnava, Slovakia), Diana Nagy (Budapest, Hungary), Olivér Németh (Marcali, Hungary), Katalin Pusztaszeri (Budapest, Hungary), Carlos Romero (Mexico City, Mexico), Marian Rubin (Montclair, NJ, USA), Kamila Stepien (Kiev, Ukraine), Peter C. Stitt (North Augusta, SC, USA), Li Sun (Beijing, China), Zsolt Székelyhidi (Budapest, Hungary), Ilya Trofimenko (Dresden, Germany), Krisztina Tyukodi (Budapest, Hungary), Angéla Vaszkó (Budapest, Hungary)

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

  • Black Facebook Icon
  • Black Instagram Icon
bottom of page