• Corpus ID: 191346805

Posh and Tawdry: Rethinking E.J. Bellocqs' Storyville Portraits

  title={Posh and Tawdry: Rethinking E.J. Bellocqs' Storyville Portraits},
  author={Christian Waguespack},



Pornography in America Today

  • Plagrave Macmillan,
  • 2008

The Photographer's Eye. New York: Museum of Modern Art

  • 1966

The Contest Of Meaning Critical Histories Of Photography

Thank you for reading the contest of meaning critical histories of photography. Maybe you have knowledge that, people have look hundreds times for their favorite readings like this the contest of

The Shape of Time: Remarks on the History of Things

When it was first released in 1962, The Shape of Time presented a radically new approach to the study of art history. Drawing upon new insights in fields such as anthropology and linguistics, George

On Diane Arbus: Establishing a Revisionist Framework of Analysis

The recent publication of a large selection of Diane Arbus's private papers, contact sheets and prints presents an opportunity to re-examine existing interpretations of her photography. More than

Ordinary Pictures and Accidental Masterpieces: Snapshot Photography in the Modern Art Museum

In a seminal essay titled “Vernacular Photographies,” first published in 2000, the photography scholar Geoffrey Batchen calls for us to “restore photography to its own history.”1 Too often,

Bystander: A History of Street Photography

Street photography is spontaneous, a moment captured by the camera. "Bystander" chronicles the development of a photographic genre created from the chaotic energy and chance juxtapositions of

Photographic Theory: An Historical Anthology

In the most contentious days of the ‘canon wars’, the appearance of a new anthology served as a call to arms, mobilising competing factions to undertake a battle for the posterity of literature, and,

Diane Arbus: A Biography

Diane Arbus's startling photographic images of dwarfs, twins, transvestites, and freaks seemed from the first to redefine both the normal and the abnormal in our lives; they were already becoming