Adam Fuss

Albert Arthur Allen

Alexis Rockman

Alice Springs

Allen Ginsberg

Amy Adler

Anderson & Low

Andre de Dienes

Anthony Goicolea

Anthony Hernandez

Antonio Lopez

Arne Svenson

 

Barry Stone

Bill Burke

Bill Jacobson

Bruce Davidson

Bruce Weber

Bryan Schutmaat

 

Catherine Wagner

Charles Wehrenberg

Chris Shaw

Chris Verene

Christopher Isherwood

Cole Barash

 

Dale Chihuly

Danny Lyon

David Deutsch

David Levinthal

Debbie Fleming Caffery

Deborah Luster

Dennis Hopper

Diane Keaton

Don Bachardy

Duane Michals

 

Eirik Johnson

Ellen von Unwerth

 

F. Holland Day

Frank Moore

Frank Paulin

 

Gary Briechle

George Platt Lynes

Graciela Iturbide

Gus Van Sant

Guy Stricherz

 

Herb Ritts

Herbert List

Horst P. Horst

 

Jack Pierson

Jack Shear

Jack Woody

James Allen

James Herbert

Jared French

Jean Luc Mylayne

Jeff Burton

Joel-Peter Witkin

John Dugdale

John Langmore

John O'Reilly

John Patrick Salisbury

John Schabel

Julia Scully

 

Ken Ohara

Ken Probst

Ken Schles

Kurt Markus

 

Lincoln Kirstein

Lise Sarfati

Luke Smalley

 

Malerie Marder

Margaret French

Mark Morrisroe

Matt Mahurin

Matthew Genitempo

Michael Christopher Brown

Michael Crouser

Michael Light

Michal Chelbin

Mike Brodie

 

Nancy Burson

Norman Mauskopf

 

Pablo Ortiz Monasterio

Paul Cadmus

Paul Caponigro

Peter Hujar

Peter Young

Philip-Lorca DiCorcia

Phillip Toledano

 

Ralston Crawford

Robert and Shana ParkeHarrison

Robert Flynt

Robert Mapplethorpe

Robert Stivers

Ross Bleckner

Ryan McGinley

 

Sheila Metzner

Shimon Attie

Sidney B. Felsen

Simen Johan

Stanley Burns, M.D.

Stephen Barker

Steve Lehman

Steven Arnold

 

Thomas Walther

Todd Webb

 

Valerio Spada

 

Wilhelm von Gloeden

William Claxton

William Eggleston

 

 

With

Ken Ohara

Ken Ohara’s photographic series of one-hour-exposure portraits create in their final form a new identity for each subject. The traditional evaluations we make of a portrait, i.e., “How do you look?” are lost in the blur of a passing hour. The soft outlines of heads and bodies take on a new power in their loss of detail, and we look to the objects that frame each sitter to give us a context for identity. Like Meatyard before him, Ohara’s collective subjects create a wry and melancholy portrait of the absent artist.

twin palms publishers
july 2006
8 x 10 inches
133 duotone plates
148 pages
isbn: 978-1-931885-38-6
Edition
$75.00
$600.00
edition of 50 copies in a clamshell box with an original print signed by the artist

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