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49 minutes | Apr 14, 2021
EP 036: Catherine Opie
Few have had such an impact on contemporary art as American photographer Catherine Opie. Her decades of work have helped redefine our conception of American identity, landscape, and culture. In this episode of Image Culture, William Jess Laird talks with the artist about her recent work photographing the sites of Confederate monuments throughout the United States and its relationship to Catherine's early photographs.In collaboration with Lehmann Maupin, Opie kept a travel log of her recent journey that can be seen at https://www.lehmannmaupin.com/viewing-room/catherine-opie Stay in touch!@csopie@email@example.com@william.jess.laird@sjlev
53 minutes | May 26, 2020
EP 035: Dan Thawley, EIC of A Magazine Curated By
This week I’m sharing a conversation with Dan Thawley, Editor in Chief of A Magazine Curated By. The magazine is unique in the landscape of fashion publications. The project was started in 2004 with the concept that each issue would be guest curated by a fashion designer, who would be given free rein over the content of the magazine.“Each issue celebrates a designer’s ethos: their people, passion, stories, emotions, fascinations, spontaneity, and authenticity.”The magazine presents an opportunity for designers to get beyond just fashion, and show the broader context of their work. The reader is invited to see the world of collaborators, references, and inspirations that contribute to a designer’s perspective. We get to understand the unique point of view of each designer who curates an issue, and, as you get to the final pages, you realize that you’ve had a truly intimate experience.I’m talking to Dan on the occasion of the release of A Magazine Curated By’s 21st issue, curated by Lucie and Luke Meier, the creative directors of fashion house Jil Sander. In our conversation Dan and I talk about his 10+ year history with the magazine, how he became Editor in Chief when he was just 20 years old, and the process behind the scenes of working with the designers. Over the years, Dan has developed a unique perspective on how visual culture influences clothing design.A Magazine Curated By has a great website where you can get a peak into iconic past issues with designers such as Martin Margiela, Thom Browne, Yohji Yamamoto, Simone Rocha, Jun Takahashi and many more. You can find this archive at amagazinecuratedby.com or on Instagram @amagazinecuratedbyDan Thawley is on Instagram @danthawleyI want to thank Dan Thawley, and the whole team at A Magazine Curated By, as well as the Lucie and Luke Meier for putting together such a beautiful, timely issue.Get your copy of A Magazine Curated By Issue No 21 online at amagazinecuratedby.com .Our show is produced by Sarah Levine and our music is by Jack and Eliza. Find us on Instagram @image.culture or @william.jess.laird
48 minutes | May 14, 2020
EP 034: SCOTT STERNBERG
On the show today I’m sharing a conversation with fashion designer Scott Sternberg, who founded the cult classic label Band of Outsiders in 2004, and, most recently, a new brand called Entireworld in 2018.We go back through the origins of Band of Outsiders, looking at Scott's idiosyncratic way of creating clothes, to see how this hugely influential brand was created. Scott tells me that the ethos of Band of Outsiders was an idea of making preppy clothes that were about preppy clothes. This sense of meta-narrative and playfulness in design always gave Band of Outsiders a unique point of view.Scott’s new project Entireworld focuses on the basics. He talks about approaching the brand as building a system for dressing, starting with the essentials, socks, underwear, and t-shirts. The brand's monochromatic sweats in myriad of bright primary colors have been a quick hit. It's an interesting opportunity to hear Scott reflect on his 11 year arc with Band of Outsiders, and how he's applying those lessons to Entireworld.You can follow Entireworld on Instagram at @entireworld and visit them online at theentireworld.com . Scott is on Instagram @scott.sternbergOur show is produced by Sarah Levine, and our music is by Jack and Eliza.You can find us on Instagram @image.culture and @william.jess.lairdWe'll be back next week!
43 minutes | Apr 22, 2020
EP 033: MADELINE HOLLANDER
Artist, choreographer, and dancer Madeline Hollander has a unique way of looking at the world. While creating her performances she never invents new movements. Instead, she’s always pulling from what she observes in the world. She has the amazing ability to isolate the ways we move our bodies in very specific contexts and use these movements as the building blocks for a sequence. For instance, she talks about the specific way our body twitches when we’re playing a pinball machine, the ways we’ve learned to interact with a touch screen, or even the set of movements required to perform the Heimlich maneuver. Beyond that, she also looks at the way our movements manifest themselves in larger systems, such as traffic patterns in New York or the motion of tug boats along the Hudson River. These things have their own ebbs and flows that she samples in her work and applies on a human scale.One of the most interesting aspects of Madeline’s practice is its diversity. She can be found staging performances with LA Dance Project or showing an installation of programmed car tail lights at Bartolami Gallery or even serving as the moment director on Jordan Peele’s latest film Us.Her way of understanding human movement is something that crosses traditional boundaries within the art world. The sensitivity of her eye for body language and gestures coupled with her background in traditional ballet makes her a unique voice working today.You can see more of Madeline’s work at www.madelinehollander.comHer installation Heads/Tails can be viewed at www.bortolamigallery.com/exhibitions/heads-tails/You can find more information on Madeline’s work and performance at The Whitney at https://whitney.org/watchandlisten/44000
44 minutes | Apr 15, 2020
EP 032: SARA CWYNAR
This week I’m talking to the artist Sara Cwynar, whose work, in both photographs and films, examines capitalism and the aesthetics of desire. Sara’s new show Marilyn is currently on view at The Approach in London. Due to Covid-19, all works in the show, including Sara’s newest film Red Film, are currently available to be viewed online at theapproach.co.uk until April 30th. You can find more work at saracwynar.com & on Instagram @cwynars
33 minutes | Apr 7, 2020
EP 031: SERBAN IONESCU
On the show today is the artist Serban Ionescu whose work blurs the line between sculpture and design. His newest work, the large scale “Chapel for an Apple” will debut this summer. You can see more of Serban’s work at www.serbanionescu.com .
33 minutes | Mar 31, 2020
EP 030: F TAYLOR COLANTONIO
This week I’m talking with the furniture, object, and interior designer F Taylor Colantonio. F Taylor’s current project, The Primavera Playlists, is a music-sharing project through the global lockdowns of Spring 2020. You can find the playlists, along with more of F Taylor’s work at https://ftaylor.co/pages/primavera as well as on Instagram @ftaylorcYou can find Image Culture on Instagram @image.culture and William @william.jess.lairdThanks for listening!
42 minutes | Oct 18, 2019
EP 029: JARRETT EARNEST
On the show today I’m talking with writer, curator and critic Jarrett Earnest, whose 2018 book What it Means to Write About Art assembles his conversations with thirty of the most influential American art writers. Jarrett’s interviews with figures ranging from Rosalind Krauss to Dave Hickey, Roberta Smith to Kellie Jones, and Jerry Saltz to Hal Foster trace a path through art criticism from the 1960’s up to the present moment. His subjects remind us of the diversity of thought that has defined modern art criticism. It’s truly a rare thing to find a book that offers such a plethora of ideas about how we think about and relate to art.You can find more of Jarrett’s work at www.jarrettearnest.com and on Instagram @jarrettearnest
28 minutes | Apr 17, 2019
EP 028: ISRAEL LUND
My guest today is the painter Israel Lund. Israel is interested in images, the way they are reproduced, transmitted and passed through digital and analog systems. His early experiences as a teenager making zines and posters for local punk shows introduced him to a visual culture that thrived on the copy, and motivated him to introduce CMYK screen printing techniques into the realm of painting. The aesthetic of his work falls somewhere between abstraction and a glitchy computer screen. Through it all, there is a constant examination of how the information of an image is determined by the system it’s put through, be it a Tumblr page, a photocopier, or one of Israel’s screens.I’d like to thank Israel, as well as Olivia Smith at Magenta Plains and David Lewis. I’d also like to send a special thank you to Alex Bacon who wrote an excellent piece on Israel’s work in The Brooklyn Rail that I referenced frequently in preparation for this show.You can find that article HERE:Remember you can see my portrait of Israel in his studio at williamjesslaird.com/imageculture as well as on Instagram @william.jess.laird and @image.cultureOur show is produced by Sarah Levine. Our music is by Jack & Eliza.Thank you so much for listening.Check out Israel’s Tumblr page at https://israellund.tumblr.com
49 minutes | Mar 12, 2019
EP 027: VIRGINIA LEE MONTGOMERY
My guest is Virginia Lee Montgomery, whose new solo show Pony Cocoon is up now at False Flag in Long Island City though March 24th. The show is titled after her new film, following the birth of a Luna moth from a disembodied blonde ponytail, a frequently used symbol in Virginia’s practice. Her films are diffused with these repeated visual motifs. Dripping honey engulfs an object; a power drill bores a perfect hole through the surface of an image; a narwhal’s horn pierces the Arctic water. Images become like recurring characters through her films, which unfold like a surrealist mind-map attempting to make sense of free-associative thought. Concurrent to her art practice, Virginia works as a graphic facilitator, meaning she travels the country diagramming the flow of ideas and concepts for a variety of corporate clientele. The influence of this work is clearly felt in the way she edits her films, taking seemingly disparate ideas and finding the ways they’re interconnected.We’d like to thank Virginia Lee Montgomery as well as Edwin Lewis, Alexander Heffesse, Jon Huddleson, Whitney Smith, and Mel Hyde at False Flag. You can see my portrait of Virginia in her show at www.williamjesslaird.com/imageculture as well as on instagram @william.jess.laird and @image.cultureYou can see Virginia Lee Montgomery’s work at www.virginialeemontgomery.com and you can find the press release for Pony Cocoon at www.false-flag.orgThis show is produced by Sarah Levine and our music is by Jack and Eliza.
50 minutes | Feb 22, 2019
EP 026: ADAM CHARLAP HYMAN
My guest is Adam Charlap Hyman, principle at the architecture and design firm Charlap Hyman & Herrero, which he cofounded in 2014. Adam’s work is grounded in a deeply considered approach to all aspects of the built environment, creating spaces imbued with a rich sense of history and narrative. His work ranges from residential interiors to art galleries, furniture, opera sets, and a new collection of abaca rugs, wallpapers, and fabrics in collaboration with Schumacher and Patterson Flynn Martin.Recently Adam designed an exhibition at Friedman Benda Gallery entitled Blow Up in which he and curator Felix Burrichter transformed the gallery into a life-sized dollhouse, creating architectural elements through scaled up prints of Adam’s watercolor illustrations. The imagined spaces were then furnished with the work of a dreamlike roster of contemporary artists and designers.At the center of Adam’s work is the idea of Gesamtkunstwerk, the total work of art. He has a unique way of understanding interiors that goes far beyond the decorative. Instead, his spaces feel as if they are part of an ever-expanding narrative, often funny, full of twists, and always fascinating.I’d like to thank Adam Charlap Hyman as well as Andre Herrero, Alex Charlap Hyman, Juliet Breza, Felix Burrichter, and Friedman Benda. Remember, you can see my portrait of Adam on Instagram @william.jess.laird and @image.culture as well as at our website williamjesslaird.com/imageculture This show is produced by Sarah Levine and our music is by Jack and Eliza. Thanks for listening.Find Charlap Hyman & Herrero at www.ch-herrero.com and on Instagram at @ch_herrero
72 minutes | Jan 15, 2019
EP 025: MICHAEL HALSBAND
On the show today is the photographer Michael Halsband, whose work I first saw in Surf Book, a collaborative project with legendary surfer Joel Tudor examining surf culture through the people who built it. From there I began exploring his extensive body of portraits of artists and musicians from Klaus Nomi & Bernice Abbott to David Byrne & James Brown. After studying photography at SVA, Michael got the chance to photograph Keith Richards for the cover of Rolling Stone Magazine, after which he joined the Stones on their 1981 Tattoo You tour. Upon returning to New York, Michael made what was to become his most famous photograph, one that I imagine many of you have seen. The 1985 portrait of Andy Warhol and Jean Michel Basquiat wearing boxing shorts and gloves, arms crossed, looking straight into camera against a clean white background. Originally created as a promotional poster for a collaborative show between the two artists, it became the iconic image of one of art’s great partnerships.I got to sit down with have tea with Michael in the same studio where that photograph was made. You can also see my portrait of Michael in the studio at www.williamjesslaird.com/imageculture as well as on Instagram @william.jess.laird and @image.cultureThis show is produced by Sarah Levine, our music is by Jack and Eliza. If you like the show help us grow by leaving us a rating and sharing it with a friend. Thanks for listening.You can see much of Michael’s work at his website michaelhalsband.com
49 minutes | Dec 6, 2018
EP 024: WENDY GOODMAN
My guest is the iconic writer and editor Wendy Goodman, whose new book May I Come In? is out now with Abrams Press. Having spent her career at publications such as Harper’s Bazaar, The New York Times Magazine, House & Garden, and most recently New York Magazine, where she has served as Design Editor since 1997, Wendy has profiled a most interesting group of individuals through their private homes. She lives by the idea that a house never lies and that few things are more fascinating than the opportunity to see how people live during their private hours. From Gloria Vanderbilt to Richard Avedon, Tony Duquette to Whoopi Goldberg, Tina Turner and Valentino, the new book is a retrospective of her work, and, as she puts it, an ode to the golden age of magazines. Profusely illustrated with work from an exceptional group of photographers, it offers a rare glimpse into some extraordinary lives. But ultimately, what makes the book so compelling is how personal it is. It’s a book of relentless search, full of risk and anxieties, and at the end we see how perfectly a space can serve as metaphor for the self. It’s much more than just a book of interiors.I’d like to thank Wendy Goodman, as well as Lauren Starke, Gabby Fisher, and the entire team at Abrams and New York Magazine. This show is produced by Sarah Levine. Our music is by Jack and Eliza. Remember to head over to williamjesslaird.com/imageculture to see my portrait of Wendy as well as my photographs of all our guests. You can also find them on Instagram @william.jess.laird and @image.culture . If you like this show help us grow by leaving us a rating, writing a review and sharing the show with a friend. Don’t forget to pick up a copy of May I Come In? available wherever you buy books. It makes a great gift for the holidays. Thanks so much for listening!Find May I Come In? online at https://www.abramsbooks.com/product/may-i-come-in_9781419732461/
48 minutes | Nov 20, 2018
EP 023: CAMILLE HOFFMAN
My guest is the artist Camille Hoffman. In her work Camille rethinks the narratives embedded in traditional American landscape painting. She points out the political motivations of the romantic landscape, it’s enforcement of ideas of Manifest Destiny and Western Exceptionalism, and, in doing so, she begins a conversation about the monolithic history of painting. Looking closely at this history motived Camille to focus on her materials. In addition to traditional oil paint, she uses printed matter collected from her daily life, ranging from holiday themed plastic tablecloths to discarded medical records, from plastic bags to nature calendars. The resulting works reimagine what a landscape painting can be, and point out how charged the medium has always been.I had the chance to photograph Camille in her recent installation Rockabye My Bedrock Bones at False Flag Projects, in which she covered the exhibition space in a massive wall painting using tones derived from her own skin. You can see the photograph at our website www.williamjesslaird.com/imageculture or on Instagram @william.jess.laird or @image.cultureYou can see Camille’s current show Excelsior: Ever Upward, Ever Afloat, in which she remixes the allegorical figures in the New York State Seal, now at the Queens Museum. It’ll be up through Fall 2019.I’d like to thank Camille Hoffman, as well as False Flag Projects for hosting our talk. This show is produced by Sarah Levine and our music is by Jack + Eliza. Remember to leave a rating and review and subscribe to hear all of our episodes. Have a great week!Find more of Camille Hoffman’s work at http://www.camillehoffman.com/Find her show at the Queen’s Museum HERECamille is on Instagram @camillehoffmanstudio
66 minutes | Nov 8, 2018
EP 022: VICENTE MUÑOZ
Today on the show I’m talking with photographer and sculptor Vicente Muñoz, whose work I’ve found uniquely resonant in its engagement with architecture and optical phenomena. He has a new book out now entitled Virtual Transparency, which gathers a body of work originally started in 2015. The book focuses on the glass curtain architecture that defines New York City’s skyscrapers. Working at extremely long focal lengths, Vicente photographs the reflections of one building in another, however, much of his attention is on the glass itself. Specifically, he focuses on an optical phenomenon caused by imperfections in the manufacturing process known as roller-wave distortion, which creates unexpected bends and diffractions of light. The resulting photographs are abstracted to the point that, at first, I thought they might be illustrations. After spending some time with this book, I started seeing these distortions everywhere.I photographed Vicente one day on the roof of his studio in Greenpoint, Brooklyn. In the photograph you can see him handling a set of concrete blocks in different colors. These objects were cast as part of his body of work Beton, which examines the legacy of Brutalist architecture. You can see the portrait on our website at williamjesslaird.com/imageculture or at our Instagram @william.jess.laird or @image.cultureYou can find Vicente’s new book Virtual Transparency on Amazon at the link below:https://www.amazon.com/Virtual-Transparency-Vicente-Munoz/dp/0692763627I’d like to thank Vicente and Audrey Rose Smith. I’d also like to thank Paul Knox, who wrote the titular essay in Virtual Transparency. This show is produced by Sarah Levine and our music is by Jack and Eliza.See more of Vicente’s work at: http://vicentemunoz.xyz/#/
59 minutes | Oct 30, 2018
EP 021: RANDALL POSTER
My guest is Randall Poster. If you don’t know the name, I guarantee you’ve heard his work. Randall is a music supervisor. He’s responsible for creating the soundtracks and overseeing the scores of some truly iconic films. Among his many credits is a 20 year collaboration with director Wes Anderson, crafting the musical profile of all his films dating back to 1996’s Bottle Rocket. From Rushmore’s sound of the British Invasion, to the Portuguese covers of David Bowie in Life Aquatic, from the music in the films of Satyajit Ray for The Darjeeling Limited, and the Eastern European Folk Music of The Grand Budapest Hotel, there’s always been a new stone to turn behind one of the most fruitful collaborations in cinema.In addition to his work with Wes, Randall has had longstanding collaborations with great directors such as Richard Linklater, Todd Haynes, Martin Scorsese, Sam Mendes, and Harmony Korine.Behind all of his work, it’s clear to see a genuine love of music and film that’s persisted through a long career. I photographed Randall at his office in New York and you can see the portrait at our website at www.williamjesslaird.com/imageculture or on Instagram @william.jess.laird and @image.cultureThank you to Randall Poster, as well as his entire team at Search Party Music. This show is produced by Sarah Levine and our music is by Jack and Eliza. If you enjoy this show, help us grow by leaving a rating, writing a review, our sharing us with a friend.As always thanks for listening!
52 minutes | Oct 16, 2018
EP 020: LONN TAYLOR
Those of you that listen to the show regularly probably know that my partner and I frequently travel down to Marfa, Texas. If you’ve never been, I really can’t recommend it highly enough. It’s my opinion that seeing Donald Judd’s work permanently installed at the Chinati Foundation is one of the most pure experiences you can have seeing a work of art. But here’s the thing, there’s also a lot about Far West Texas that’s interesting for reasons entirely separate from Donald Judd. This brings me to my guest, writer, curator, and historian Lonn Taylor. Lonn is a bit of a local celebrity in Marfa. His books Texas, My Texas, Musings of the Rambling Boy, and, most recently, Marfa for the Perplexed are my first recommendations to anyone interested in the region. That’s because Lonn’s writing offers a most insightful and unique view into the lives of some of the most eccentric Texans. Reading Lonn’s essays, many of which were originally published between the pages of the Big Bend Sentinel, has opened up a world of stories, both big and small. They make a real case for why we should all read a bit of history, and, for me, they’ve changed the way I think about a place I’ve loved for a long time. If you thought you knew all there was to know about Marfa, I guarantee Lonn will show you something new.For someone so influential in Marfa, Lonn actually lives one town down the road in Ft. Davis, where he retired after a 20 year career as a curator at the Smithsonian. He’s completed major projects on the history of furniture in Texas and New Mexico, the myth of the American Cowboy, as well as a landmark book on the Star Spangled Banner. We had our conversation one afternoon at Lonn’s desk looking out at the mountains which surround the town. You can see them in the portrait we shot together, which you’ll find at our website www.williamjesslaird.com/imageculture or on Instagram @william.jess.laird or @image.cultureFinally I just wanted to say a quick word about another legendary Texas resident, Boyd Elder, who passed away last week. I met Boyd when I was a kid, the first time I ever came to Marfa with my family. It’s funny that I just had this conversation with Lonn, because his work is really about exploring the exceptional people that make a place special. Boyd was certainly one of those people. I’ll miss him, I know many will. Rest in peace Boyd.I’d like to thank Lonn and Dedie for having us by their home. I’d also like to thank all the staff and volunteers at the Chinati Foundation, Jenny Moore, Caitlin Murray, Tim Johnson, Robert and Rosario Halpern, Buck Johnston, Camp Bosworth, Elise Pepple, and Marfa Public Radio. Of course a final thank you to Boyd Elder for everything you gave to Marfa.This show is produced by Sarah Levine, our music is by Jack and Eliza.If you like the show it makes a big difference if you subscribe, leave a review, or give us a rating on Apple Podcasts. Thanks so much for listening. See you next week.
22 minutes | Oct 3, 2018
EP 019: IN GOOD COMPANY W/ FERNANDO MASTRANGELO
In this bonus episode of Image Culture, Fernando Mastrangelo gives a walkthrough of In Good Company 2018, co-curated with senior design writer at Architectural Digest, Hannah Martin.You can follow along with images of all the works in the show at www.fernandomastrangelo.com/collections/in-good-companyFind Fernando on Instagram @iamfmFind Hannah Martin @_h_mart_In Good Company @firstname.lastname@example.org
69 minutes | Oct 2, 2018
EP 018: FERNANDO MASTRANGELO
Sculptor and designer Fernando Mastrangelo was raised in Monterrey, Mexico and received his MFA from Virginia Commonwealth University. Upon arriving in New York he landed a job working in the studio of the artist Matthew Barney, whose work would prove a lasting influence. An early sculptural work using sugar as a primary material was a major step for Fernando. His use of natural, granular materials cast in resin would become the foundation of his practice as both a sculptor and a furniture maker.In the wake of this first piece Fernando began a series of ambitious works experimenting with material as well as exploring, often controversially, his status as as a Latino artist. Avarice, a scale replica of an Aztec calendar, was cast out of Mexican white corn. Another work, Felix, a figurative sculpture of a coca-farmer was cast out of Cocaine. Further works drew on materials such as gunpowder, concrete, human ash, salt, and sand, always selected for both their formal and metaphorical qualities.In 2012, prompted by a large scale commission by Sean Parker, Fernando made a critical move away from figurative, narrative sculpture back towards abstraction. It was the beginning of an expansion of his practice into making functional design. Fernando’s work in furniture draws upon the processes he pioneered as a sculptor. His method of binding loose granular materials with an imperceptible layer of resin grant his objects a kind of surrealist quality. One can’t quite figure out how they remain solid. Recent work has focused on environmental issues and the expression of landscape through furniture. Additionally, Fernando’s non-profit In Good Company is dedicated to showing work by emerging designers and sculptors through an annual exhibition, the second installment of which is on view at his studio in East New York through mid October.I’d like to thank Fernando and his entire team at the studio, Michelle Rosique, Anna Karlin, Brian Caverly, Loie Hollowell, as well as all the participating artists and designers of In Good Company. Special thanks to Hannah Martin, senior design editor at Architectural Digest, who co-curated the show with Fernando.You can see my portrait of Fernando, shot with a body of work made in collaboration with Anna Karlin, at www.williamjesslaird.com/imageculture. You can also find it on Instagram @william.jess.laird or @image.cultureTo see more of Fernando’s work head over to www.fernandomastrangelo.com or find him on Instagram @iamfmYou can also see images of all the works in “In Good Company 2018” at www.fernandomastrangelo.com/collections/in-good-companyThanks for listening!
47 minutes | Jul 10, 2018
EP 017: TUNJI ADENIYI-JONES
Today I’m talking with the artist Tunji Adeniyi-Jones, whose paintings address the ancient history of West Africa and its associated mythology. Born and raised in England to Nigerian parents, Tunji studied art at Oxford University before moving to the United States to pursue his MFA at Yale, an experience that he describes as a culture shock and which had an immediate and profound effect on his work. It was in the US that he was first exposed to painters like Bob Thompson, Barkley Hendricks, and Kerry James Marshall, whose influence you can feel in his work right alongside British painters like Lucian Freud and David Hockney. We spend a lot of time talking about the differences between British and American painting, especially when it comes to representations of the black body. His recent solo show ‘Flash of the Spirit’ at Nicelle Beauchene Gallery takes its name from Robert Farris Thompson’s landmark 1984 book examining the influence of West African aesthetics on the modern diaspora. Seeing the eight works in the show all together is to see the development of Tunji’s language as a painter. His large scale works are inhabited by cast of richly colored, androgynous figures suspended against lush, compressed backgrounds, the forms echoing from one canvas to another. I’ll be looking forward to his upcoming solo show ‘A Place to Belong’ which will be at Hunter Harrison in London.I photographed Tunji in his Brooklyn studio surrounded by a new body of work. You can see the portrait at www.williamjesslaird.com/imageculture or on Instagram @william.jess.laird or @image.cultureI’d like to thank Tunji Adeniyi-Jones as well as the team at Nicelle Beauchene Gallery. This show is produced by Sarah Levine and our music is by Jack and Eliza. Thanks for listening.http://www.tunjiadeniyi-jones.com/https://nicellebeauchene.com/artists/tunji-adeniyi-jones/
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