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  • Sugimoto, Hiroshi:

    Anbieter: 5Uhr30, Köln, Deutschland

    Bewertung: 3 Sterne, Learn more about seller ratings

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    EUR 45,00 Versand

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    Zustand: Wie neu. Daminani, Bologna. 2014. Mint, new, unread; originally shrink-wrapped in publisher`s plastic foil. Hardcover with dustjacket. 260 x 285 mm. 120 pages with black and white photographs. Text in english. Sugimoto is famous for spectacular photobooks like "Time Exposed", "Theaters" and "Sea of Buddha" (Martin Parr, The Photobook vol 1, page 308/309. The Open Book, Hasselblad Center, page 390/391. 802 photobooks from the Auer Collection, page 757). Hiroshi Sugimoto began to photograph his Dioramas series, a body of work that spans almost four decades, when he moved to New York City from Japan in 1974. While looking at the galleries in the American Museum of Natural History, he noticed that if he looked at the dioramas with one eye closed, the artificial scenes - prehistoric humans, dinosaurs, and taxidermied wild animals set in elaborately painted backgrounds - looked utterly convincing. This visual trick launched his conceptual exploration of the photographic medium, which continues today. Through his career, Sugimoto has addressed the photograph`s power to create a history. He has said, "photography functions as a fossilization of time." In the Dioramas series, Sugimoto persuades the viewer that the photographer has captured a lived moment in time, although each scene is an elaborately crafted fiction. Hiroshi Sugimoto: Dioramas narrates a story of the cycle of life, death and rebirth, from prehistoric aquatic life to the propagation of reptile and animal life to homo sapiens` destruction of the earth - and then to a renewal of the earth, where flora and fauna flourish without man. Here Sugimoto writes his own history of the world, an artist`s creation myth.***************Daminani, Bologna. 2014. Neu, ungelesen, verlagsfrisch; noch original-verpackt in der Plastikfolie des Verlags. Hardback mit Schutzumschlag. 260 x 285 mm. 120 Seiten mit schwarz-weiß Fotos. Text in englisch. Sugimoto ist berühmt für herausragend gemachte Fotobücher wie "Time Exposed", "Theaters" and "Sea of Buddha" (Martin Parr, The Photobook vol 1, Seite 308/309. The Open Book, Hasselblad Center, Seite 390/391. 802 photobooks from the Auer Collection, Seite 757). Sprache: Englisch Gewicht in Gramm: 1600.

  • Bild des Verkäufers für Hiroshi Sugimoto: Dioramas (Damiani) [SIGNED] zum Verkauf von Vincent Borrelli, Bookseller

    SUGIMOTO, Hiroshi

    Verlag: Damiani and Matsumoto Editions, Bologna, Italy, 2014

    ISBN 10: 8862083270ISBN 13: 9788862083270

    Anbieter: Vincent Borrelli, Bookseller, Albuquerque, NM, USA

    Bewertung: 5 Sterne, Learn more about seller ratings

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    EUR 9,19 Versand

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    Hardcover. Zustand: New. Zustand des Schutzumschlags: New. 1st Edition. First edition, first printing. Boldly signed (in English) with silver marker on the front free endpaper (opposite the title page) by Sugimoto. Hardcover. Fine cloth-covered boards, with photographically illustrated dust jacket. Photographs and text by Hiroshi Sugimoto. Creative direction and design by Takaaki Matsumoto, Matsumoto Incorporated, New York. Editorial coordination, copy editing and production management by Amy Wilkins, Matsumoto Incorporated, New York. Color separations, printing and binding by Grafiche Damiani, Italy. Printed on Phoenix Motion Xantur 170 gsm paper. 118 pp., with 56 duotone plates. 11-1/4 x 10-1/4 inches. New in publisher's shrink-wrap (slit open for signature). Dust jacket enclosed in a clear archival Brodart removable protective cover (publisher's shrink-wrap saved and included). From the publisher: "Damiani is pleased to announce the publication of a series of books on Sugimoto's work, in collaboration with Matsumoto Editions. The first title is Hiroshi Sugimoto: Dioramas. Hiroshi Sugimoto began to photograph his Dioramas series, a body of work that spans almost four decades, when he moved to New York City from Japan in 1974. While looking at the galleries in the American Museum of Natural History, he noticed that if he looked at the dioramas with one eye closed, the artificial scenes--prehistoric humans, dinosaurs, and taxidermied wild animals set in elaborately painted backgrounds--looked utterly convincing. This visual trick launched his conceptual exploration of the photographic medium, which continues today. Through his career, Sugimoto has addressed the photograph's power to create a history. He has said, 'photography functions as a fossilization of time.' In the Dioramas series, Sugimoto persuades the viewer that the photographer has captured a lived moment in time, although each scene is an elaborately crafted fiction. Hiroshi Sugimoto: Dioramas narrates a story of the cycle of life, death and rebirth, from prehistoric aquatic life to the propagation of reptile and animal life to homo sapiens' destruction of the planet--and then to a renewal of the earth, where flora and fauna flourish without man. Here Sugimoto writes his own history of the world, an artist's creation myth." Signed by Author.

  • Sugimoto, Hiroshi

    Verlag: Sonnabend Gallery, USA, 1988

    Anbieter: Marcus Campbell Art Books, London, Vereinigtes Königreich

    Verbandsmitglied: ABA ILAB PBFA

    Bewertung: 4 Sterne, Learn more about seller ratings

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    Paperback. Zustand: Very good in wraps. First Edition. 26 x 34cm very good paperback exhibition catalogue some minor wear to top edge front and rear. Full page black and white reproductions throughout together with a short text in Japanese.

  • Sugimoto Hiroshi

    Verlag: Mitsumura Printing Sonnabend Gallery, New York Tokyo Kyoto, 1988

    Anbieter: A Balzac A Rodin, Paris, Frankreich

    Bewertung: 2 Sterne, Learn more about seller ratings

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    Erstausgabe

    EUR 30,00 Versand

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    Anzahl: 1

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    Couverture souple. Zustand: Excellent. Edition originale. FINE Softcover FIRST EDITION Exhibition catalogue/ EXCELLENT ETAT/ br. couv. sple. jaq. sple. 33,8x25,6cm. 100 np. pl. phot. n&b. catalogue publié à l'occasion de l'exposition "Hiroshi Sugimoto" Sonnabend Gallery New Yok June 11-September 17, Sagacho Exhibit Space, Tokyo and Zeito Photo Salon, Tokyo, September 30-Ocotber 22 1988 déchirure restaurée sans manque angle haut du dos sinon état neuf.

  • Bild des Verkäufers für Photographs by Hiroshi Sugimoto: Dioramas, Theaters, Seascapes (Sonnabend Gallery and Sagacho Exhibit Space) zum Verkauf von Vincent Borrelli, Bookseller

    SUGIMOTO, Hiroshi

    Verlag: Sonnabend Sundell Editions and eyestorm, New York and London, 1988

    Anbieter: Vincent Borrelli, Bookseller, Albuquerque, NM, USA

    Bewertung: 5 Sterne, Learn more about seller ratings

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    Erstausgabe

    EUR 9,19 Versand

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    Anzahl: 1

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    Soft cover. Zustand: Near Fine. Zustand des Schutzumschlags: Near Fine. 1st Edition. First edition, first printing. Soft cover. Pale taupe heavy wrappers with "Sugimoto" printed on cover and spine, with matching dust jacket. Photographs and introduction (in Japanese) by Hiroshi Sugimoto. Project Director, Kazuko Koike. Edited by Atsuko Koyanagi. Designed by Takaaki Matsumoto/M Plus M Incorporated, New York. Includes a brief biography, list of exhibitions, grants and collections. Unpaginated (100 pp.), with 43 black-and-white plates beautifully printed on heavy coated paper by Mitsumura Printing Co., Ltd., Japan. 10-1/8 x 13-1/4 inches. Published on the occasion of the 1988 exhibition "Hiroshi Sugimoto" at Sonnabend Gallery, New York, Sagacho Exhibit Space, Tokyo and Zeito Photo Salon, Tokyo. Near Fine (a faint 3-inch crease to the lower left corner of the rear cover and a stray linear abrasion on the rear cover, light wear to the extremities), in Near Fine dust jacket (damp stain at heel of spine, 1/8-inch puncture to spine, slight surface wear and foxing to the interior, mostly along the top edge, light wear to the extremities and some light soiling, mostly on the rear panel). Sugimoto's first monograph, this exhibition catalogue introduced readers to the three most significant bodies of work he has produced since the late-1970s. From the artist (on Dioramas): "Upon first arriving in New York in 1974, I did the tourist thing. Eventually I visited the Natural History Museum, where I made a curious discovery: the stuffed animals positioned before painted backdrops looked utterly fake, yet by taking a quick peek with one eye closed, all perspective vanished, and suddenly they looked very real. I'd found a way to see the world as a camera does. However fake the subject, once photographed, it's as good as real." On Theaters: "I'm a habitual self-interlocutor. Around the time I started photographing at the Natural History Museum, one evening I had a near-hallucinatory vision. The question-and-answer session that led up to this vision went something like this: Suppose you shoot a whole movie in a single frame? And the answer: You get a shining screen. Immediately I sprang into action, experimenting toward realizing this vision. Dressed up as a tourist, I walked into a cheap cinema in the East Village with a large-format camera. As soon as the movie started, I fixed the shutter at a wide-open aperture, and two hours later when the movie finished, I clicked the shutter closed. That evening, I developed the film, and the vision exploded behind my eyes." On Seascapes: "Water and air. So very commonplace are these substances, they hardly attract attention -- and yet they vouchsafe our very existence. The beginnings of life are shrouded in myth: Let there be water and air. Living phenomena spontaneously generated from water and air in the presence of light, though that could just as easily suggest random coincidence as a Deity. Let's just say that there happened to be a planet with water and air in our solar system, and moreover at precisely the right distance from the sun for the temperatures required to coax forth life. While hardly inconceivable that at least one such planet should exist in the vast reaches of universe, we search in vain for another similar example. Mystery of mysteries, water and air are right there before us in the sea. Every time I view the sea, I feel a calming sense of security, as if visiting my ancestral home; I embark on a voyage of seeing.".

  • Bild des Verkäufers für Photographs by Hiroshi Sugimoto: Dioramas, Theaters, Seascapes (Sonnabend Gallery and Sagacho Exhibit Space) zum Verkauf von Vincent Borrelli, Bookseller

    SUGIMOTO, Hiroshi

    Verlag: Sonnabend Sundell Editions and eyestorm, New York and London, 1988

    Anbieter: Vincent Borrelli, Bookseller, Albuquerque, NM, USA

    Bewertung: 5 Sterne, Learn more about seller ratings

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    Erstausgabe

    EUR 9,19 Versand

    Innerhalb der USA

    Anzahl: 1

    In den Warenkorb

    Soft cover. Zustand: Near Fine. Zustand des Schutzumschlags: Near Fine. 1st Edition. First edition, first printing. Soft cover. Pale taupe heavy wrappers with "Sugimoto" printed on cover and spine, with matching dust jacket. Photographs and introduction (in Japanese) by Hiroshi Sugimoto. Project Director, Kazuko Koike. Edited by Atsuko Koyanagi. Designed by Takaaki Matsumoto/M Plus M Incorporated, New York. Includes a brief biography, list of exhibitions, grants and collections. Unpaginated (100 pp.), with 43 black-and-white plates beautifully printed on heavy coated paper by Mitsumura Printing Co., Ltd., Japan. 10-1/8 x 13-1/4 inches. Published on the occasion of the 1988 exhibition "Hiroshi Sugimoto" at Sonnabend Gallery, New York, Sagacho Exhibit Space, Tokyo and Zeito Photo Salon, Tokyo. Near Fine (two very light 1/2 to 1-inch creases and a 1/2-inch linear indentation to the front cover (these imperfections are only visible in raking light), and a light bump to the lower left rear corner, not affecting pages), in Near Fine dust jacket (slight surface wear and slight toning or aging to the interior, mostly along the top edge; light wear to the extremities). Sugimoto's first monograph, this exhibition catalogue introduced readers to the three most significant bodies of work he has produced since the late-1970s. From the artist (on Dioramas): "Upon first arriving in New York in 1974, I did the tourist thing. Eventually I visited the Natural History Museum, where I made a curious discovery: the stuffed animals positioned before painted backdrops looked utterly fake, yet by taking a quick peek with one eye closed, all perspective vanished, and suddenly they looked very real. I'd found a way to see the world as a camera does. However fake the subject, once photographed, it's as good as real." On Theaters: "I'm a habitual self-interlocutor. Around the time I started photographing at the Natural History Museum, one evening I had a near-hallucinatory vision. The question-and-answer session that led up to this vision went something like this: Suppose you shoot a whole movie in a single frame? And the answer: You get a shining screen. Immediately I sprang into action, experimenting toward realizing this vision. Dressed up as a tourist, I walked into a cheap cinema in the East Village with a large-format camera. As soon as the movie started, I fixed the shutter at a wide-open aperture, and two hours later when the movie finished, I clicked the shutter closed. That evening, I developed the film, and the vision exploded behind my eyes." On Seascapes: "Water and air. So very commonplace are these substances, they hardly attract attention -- and yet they vouchsafe our very existence. The beginnings of life are shrouded in myth: Let there be water and air. Living phenomena spontaneously generated from water and air in the presence of light, though that could just as easily suggest random coincidence as a Deity. Let's just say that there happened to be a planet with water and air in our solar system, and moreover at precisely the right distance from the sun for the temperatures required to coax forth life. While hardly inconceivable that at least one such planet should exist in the vast reaches of universe, we search in vain for another similar example. Mystery of mysteries, water and air are right there before us in the sea. Every time I view the sea, I feel a calming sense of security, as if visiting my ancestral home; I embark on a voyage of seeing.".

  • Bild des Verkäufers für Photographs by Hiroshi Sugimoto: Dioramas, Theaters, Seascapes (Sonnabend Gallery and Sagacho Exhibit Space) [SIGNED] zum Verkauf von Vincent Borrelli, Bookseller

    SUGIMOTO, Hiroshi

    Verlag: Sonnabend Sundell Editions and eyestorm, New York and London, 1988

    Anbieter: Vincent Borrelli, Bookseller, Albuquerque, NM, USA

    Bewertung: 5 Sterne, Learn more about seller ratings

    Verkäufer kontaktieren

    Erstausgabe Signiert

    EUR 9,19 Versand

    Innerhalb der USA

    Anzahl: 1

    In den Warenkorb

    Soft cover. Zustand: Near Fine. Zustand des Schutzumschlags: Near Fine. 1st Edition. First edition, first printing. Signed "Sugimoto" in silver marker on the title page by Sugimoto. Soft cover. Pale taupe heavy wrappers with "Sugimoto" printed on cover and spine, with matching dust jacket. Photographs and introduction (in Japanese) by Hiroshi Sugimoto. Project Director, Kazuko Koike. Edited by Atsuko Koyanagi. Designed by Takaaki Matsumoto/M Plus M Incorporated, New York. Includes a brief biography, list of exhibitions, grants and collections. Unpaginated (100 pp.), with 43 black-and-white plates beautifully printed on heavy coated paper by Mitsumura Printing Co., Ltd., Japan. 10-1/8 x 13-1/4 inches. Published on the occasion of the 1988 exhibition "Hiroshi Sugimoto" at Sonnabend Gallery, New York, Sagacho Exhibit Space, Tokyo and Zeito Photo Salon, Tokyo. Near Fine in Near Fine dust jacket (faint creasing to lower right corner, affecting the dust jacket, wrappers and pages; light wear to top edge of jacket flaps; rear corners slightly blunted; light surface wear). Sugimoto's first monograph, this exhibition catalogue introduced readers to the three most significant bodies of work he has produced since the late-1970s. From the artist (on Dioramas): "Upon first arriving in New York in 1974, I did the tourist thing. Eventually I visited the Natural History Museum, where I made a curious discovery: the stuffed animals positioned before painted backdrops looked utterly fake, yet by taking a quick peek with one eye closed, all perspective vanished, and suddenly they looked very real. I'd found a way to see the world as a camera does. However fake the subject, once photographed, it's as good as real." On Theaters: "I'm a habitual self-interlocutor. Around the time I started photographing at the Natural History Museum, one evening I had a near-hallucinatory vision. The question-and-answer session that led up to this vision went something like this: Suppose you shoot a whole movie in a single frame? And the answer: You get a shining screen. Immediately I sprang into action, experimenting toward realizing this vision. Dressed up as a tourist, I walked into a cheap cinema in the East Village with a large-format camera. As soon as the movie started, I fixed the shutter at a wide-open aperture, and two hours later when the movie finished, I clicked the shutter closed. That evening, I developed the film, and the vision exploded behind my eyes." On Seascapes: "Water and air. So very commonplace are these substances, they hardly attract attention -- and yet they vouchsafe our very existence. The beginnings of life are shrouded in myth: Let there be water and air. Living phenomena spontaneously generated from water and air in the presence of light, though that could just as easily suggest random coincidence as a Deity. Let's just say that there happened to be a planet with water and air in our solar system, and moreover at precisely the right distance from the sun for the temperatures required to coax forth life. While hardly inconceivable that at least one such planet should exist in the vast reaches of universe, we search in vain for another similar example. Mystery of mysteries, water and air are right there before us in the sea. Every time I view the sea, I feel a calming sense of security, as if visiting my ancestral home; I embark on a voyage of seeing." Signed by Author.