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The Modern Eye: Photographs 1917-1939
André Kertész
Mondrian’s Pipe and Glasses, Paris, 1926
Courtesy of Edwynn Houk Gallery, New York

The Modern Eye: Photographs 1917-1939

Berenice Abbott » Manuel Alvarez Bravo » Eugène Atget » Ilse Bing » Erwin Blumenfeld » Bill Brandt » Brassaï » Henri Cartier-Bresson » Imogen Cunningham » František Drtikol » Walker Evans » John Hagemeyer » André Kertész » Dora Maar » László Moholy-Nagy » Paul Outerbridge » Alexander Rodchenko » August Sander » Charles Jr. Sheeler » Edward Steichen » Ralph Steiner » Alfred Stieglitz » Maurice Tabard » Edward Weston » Brett Weston »

Exhibition: 9 Apr – 16 May 2015

Edwynn Houk Gallery

745 Fifth Avenue
NY 10151 New York

+1-212-7507070


www.houkgallery.com

Tue-Sat 11-18

The Modern Eye: Photographs 1917-1939
Ilse Bing
Dancer, Willem Van Loon, Paris, 1932
Courtesy of Edwynn Houk Gallery

"The Modern Eye: Photographs 1917-1939"

Exhibition: 9 April – 16 May 2015

Edwynn Houk Gallery is pleased to announce an exhibition of rare and important photographs by European and American artists between the World Wars.

The photographs in this exhibition by Man Ray, Alfred Stieglitz, Alexander Rodchenko, Edward Weston, and 25 other artists, represent the technological, architectural, and psychological revolutions of the modern age. Now considered icons of their era, these works revealed a drastically new vision, with profound and lasting influence.

The Modern Eye: Photographs 1917-1939
Charles Sheeler
Chartres - Flying Buttresses at the Crossing, 1929
Courtesy of Edwynn Houk Gallery, New York

Artists were quick to respond to the effect of rising skyscrapers, faster cars and mechanized communications with a new freedom of experimentation. Modernist photographers used radically unconventional viewpoints to express the explosion of growth and energy of cities. They also employed many technological discoveries including photograms, solarizations, and photomontage. Introspection, dynamism, and invention characterized the Modernist Movement and defined a new way of seeing with the camera.

The Modern Eye, at Edwynn Houk Gallery, coincides with “Modern Photographs from the Thomas Walther Collection, 1909-1949” at the Museum of Modern Art and “Reimagining Modernism, 1900-1950” at the Metropolitan Museum of Art.

Edwynn Houk Gallery was founded in Chicago in 1977 as one of the first galleries to specialize in vintage photography of the Modernist Movement (1917-1939).

The Modern Eye: Photographs 1917-1939
Man Ray
Meret Oppenheim, 1935
Courtesy of Edwynn Houk Gallery
The Modern Eye: Photographs 1917-1939
László Moholy-Nagy
From the Radio Tower, Berlin, 1928
Courtesy of Edwynn Houk Gallery