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A curated international photography exhibition

August 24 – September 16, 2023                                                          newsletter

Once Upon a Time 7
Clean Time-35 Years in Recovery
No connection
Long Night
Schlössli #05
Schlössli #06
Whispers Left in the Wind
Bearing Witness
Lunar Progression
Night Wind
Exhibition Quarantine
After Months of Burning Brightly II
Unknown Planet
Vine Covering Old Wall
Grace of wisdom
Weathered Wall
Leadfield General Store
Remnants of Home
Rusty with Age
Broken Window
Overtaken By Nature
Time Travelling in Warsaw
Clean Time-39 Years in Recovery
Once Upon a Time 6
Seems Only Like Yesterday
Time Immemorial, Iraq
Her Knee
Old Tools
Peak time
Facing the sea
Jisei No. 2
Jisei No. 3

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


Time is a central concept in our lives, yet no one has ever seen it. It is the measure of our everyday lives, but we rarely reflect on the fact that this fundamental organizer of our lives is also a human creation. Throughout history, humankind has developed countless tools to perfect the measurement of time, documenting the cycles in nature, the changes of days and seasons, and the changes of our own bodies as time passes by, which also confronts us with our own mortality. In urban spaces, clocks and bells help us track the passing of time so that we do not miss the train, our date, or are not late for work. It is peculiar that when we are having a good time, we feel that it passes faster, while when we are bored or having a bad time for some reason, it seems to pass very slowly. Depicting the passing of time in a still image has been a welcome challenge for photographers, as well as capturing a fleeting moment. Timelessness and eternity are also present in nature, human life, and our built environment.


Curator's choice

Fern L. Nesson​: Once Upon a Time 7

Honourable mentions

Andrei Kamkov: Untitled

Robert MorrisseyClean Time-35 Years in Recovery

Eddy Verloes: No connection

Exhibiting photographers

Tamás Richard Borza (Nagyvárad, Romania), Paul Braverman (Brooklyn, NY, USA), Eva Brunner (Berlin, Germany), Julia Buteux (Westerly, RI, USA), Mark A. Dierker (Dubuque, IA, USA), Francisca Filleul (Ottawa, Canada), Laurie Freitag (Los Angeles, CA, USA), Sari Fried-Fiori (Katy, TX, USA), László Gálos (Capelle aan den Ijssel, Netherlands), Maureen J Haldeman (Los Angeles, CA, USA), Erin Hillery (Springfield, MO, USA), Leena Holmström (Oulu, Finland), Maya Iltus (Holon, Israel), Andrei Kamkov (Moscow, Russia), John Kosmer (Fly Creek, NY, USA), Ladka Kurzrock (Sydney, Australia), Vincent M Leandro (Talent, OR, USA), George Levar (Palatine, IL, USA), Nadine Levin (San Mateo, CA, USA), Blayne Macauley (Atlanta, GA, USA), Joanna Madloch (Montclair, NJ, USA), Dan McCormack (Accord, New York, USA), Robert Morrissey (Portland, OR, USA), Fern L. Nesson (Cambridge, MA, USA), Diane O'Donnell (Winnetka, IL, USA), Karen Safer (Playa del Rey, CA, USA), Katalina Simon (Winchester, MA, USA), Gareth Sweeney (Belfast, Ireland), Judit Erzsébet Szabó (Budapest, Hungary), Róbert Tasnádi (Budapest, Hungary), Eddy Verloes (Boutersem, Belgium), Ingrid-Nathalie Wizun (Montreuil, France), Root Yarden (Upper Galilee, Israel)

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

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