Richard Bailey began the Shifting Perspectives photography project in the United Kingdom after his daughter Billie-Jo was born. The only images he could find of individuals with Down syndrome were clinical and discouraging. He saw a need for positive, inspiring photos depicting everyday experiences, so Bailey and a group of photographers set out to capture [...]
On this episode of Broad & High, Gallery of Echoes last spring, Shadowbox Live presented an innovative collaboration with the Columbus Museum of Art–an evocative, multimedia performance centered around 21 individual works of art from the museum’s permanent collection. A Conversation with Wil Haygood, last month, the King Arts Complex honored author/reporter/biographer Wil Haygood at [...]
From NMPBS in Albuquerque, New Mexico For 40 years, photographer Robert Christensen has snapped portraits of buildings that reflect the rugged and independent spirit of New Mexico. By capturing the fading face of the Old West, Christensen’s photographs are like miniature time capsules.
On this episode of Broad & High, Ron Pizzuti & the Pizzuti Collection, “If You Answered Mostly True” – a poem by Hannah Stephenson, Longline Skateboards, and Artist Profile: Robert Christensen. Ron Pizzuti opened the doors to the Pizzuti Collection in the Short North, a venue at which to showcase his vast art collection. In [...]
On this episode of Broad & High, some of our favorite segments from the first season. Take a look at the Ohio State University’s Billy Ireland Cartoon Library & Museum, global mobile photographer Amy Leibrand, the My Very Own Blanket non-profit group in Westerville and a music video by Columbus band Dave Buker & the Historians.
Robert Silvers invented the Photomosaic process while he was a student at MIT, a process by which he takes individual pieces of art and puts them together to create one image.
For this project, he partnered with McCarran International Airport in Las Vegas and the local school system to create an installation of 10 large-scale mosaics.
In the 19th century, when photography was still in its infancy, images had to be exposed for long durations before being captured on film. The long exposure time gave way to curious Victoria-era photography conventions as subjects tried to remain perfectly still to avoid a blurry photograph.