Revealing Views Images from Ireland: Royal Festival Hall
Images of Ireland with photographs by Mike Abrahams, Anthony Haughey, Seán Hillen, Patrick McCoy, Mary McIntyre, Moira McIver, Pádraig Murphy, Steve Pyke, Paul Quinn, Paul Seawright, Victor Sloan from the exhibition at the Ballroom, Royal Festival Hall, London 5 March – 25 April 1999.
Photography and Ireland: Justin Carville22 x 19 x 2 cm €29.00 Read more
Monitor: Paul Nulty, John Drew & Antony Haughey
Two square (6 in. x 6 in.) booklets of photographs in a board slipcase, one credited to Nulty and Drew under the general heading of “If millions of security cameras can be linked with databases.”, and the other featuring portraits of nerds possibly making that link happen.
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The Long View: Gallery of Photography Ireland
THE LONG VIEW brings together, for the first time, work by Irish artists who have established considerable international reputations and whose photographs are represented in major collections worldwide. The featured works are the result of a sustained process of engagement over periods of months or even years. The exhibition thus marks an important counterpoint to the increasingly disposable nature of photographic images in the digital world.
Disputed Territory by Anthony Haughey
“Somewhere between Detachment and Absorption”- In his work Haughey raises the question of how to trace the effects of the unthinkable horrors and immeearsurable pain left behind by the war. He reinvests the image with the power to shock, and forces us to to consider the human cost of of conflict without evoking either disbelief or grief.
The Lie of The Land: Gallery of Photography
An exhibition publication, The Lie of the Land , co-curated with Ute Eskidsen of the Folkwang Museum, Essen, presents the work of John Duncan, Anthony Haughey, Paidraig Murphy, Mick O’Kelly, Paul Seawright and Vivtor Sloan. Each artist carries the diverse cultural baggage of their irish inheritance, yet images in this publication and exhibition may not strike you as they are from conventional visual conceptions of Irishness.
The Edge of Europe: Anthony Haughey
At the centre of this book is an idea of peripherality, of being on the edge of things. Ireland lies on the edde of Europe, and just over the western edge of Ireland, in vie but adrift, lie all those other islands from Cape Clear to Rathlin. For those still populated islands there is the continual trembling between emigration and abandonment, its emigrant sons and daughters caught in the double-edged process of looking onwards and backwards.
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