Group Exhibition by Photozone Gallery members
Through June 30 2023
Work will be available for collection after the show closes June 30th 2023.
If the work has multiple editions, an earlier pickup can be arranged depending on availability of the next edition.
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1 David Becker
Spread Your Limbs (2020) is a digital rendering of the historical Owen Rose Garden cherry tree stripped of its leaves and extracted from its environment to reveal all the beautiful shapes, curves, and details that only Mother Nature can create. “The old saying ‘You can’t see the forest for the trees’ is wrong. It should say, ‘You can’t see the trees for the forest.’”
2 Bryan Andresen
Crooked River, Smith Rock State Park (2022) Taken before the overlying clouds quickly obscured the sun that had illuminated the canyon walls with a beautiful glow, replaced by a flat, gray light. This photo may be one of probably millions of the same scene, but also rekindles a memory of a fleeting, yet exciting and beautiful scene.
3 Michael Z Taylor
Mother Tree – The Comeback (2022) was taken on MF infrared film, scanned and processed digitally. Part of his series “The Willfulness of Being”, a collection of images that reveals for the viewer an intimate self-awareness that exists in all things living.
4 Walt O’Brien
Sunset, Hendricks Park #1 (2022) was photographed using 4×5 infrared film, scanned and printed on Canson Baryta Prestige paper with Epson Ultrachrome HDX ink.
5 Linda Devenow
Twilit (2018) Florence, Oregon, is rendered in vivid blue/violet native infrared and because of these hues, almost impossible to mat. Twilit works best as a metal print.
6 Mark Anderson
Into the Woods (2019) near Siltcoos Station on the Oregon coast. The spotlight of sunlight on the lichen covered Red Alders demanded monochromatic treatment and effectively illustrates a motif that is the basis for much of Anderson’s work: “Heaven is under our feet as well as over our heads.” —Henry David Thoreau
7 Ron Dobrowski
Umbrella Ranch (2023) is a toned silver gelatin photograph of the corner of the photographer’s friend’s barn.
8 Greg Giesy
Long-Tailed Weasel Malheur Refuge Headquarters, OR (2018) It is rare to see, let alone get a good photograph of, a weasel in its natural surroundings. Malheur Refuge Headquarters gives you a better chance because they put out bird feeders for migrating birds that draw small birds and ground squirrels, which are food for weasels and other predators.
9 Sandy Brown Jensen
The Great Carbon Raven (2023) is rare, unique, and valuable because he was created using carbon transfer printing. Look closely at how the blacks actually look three-dimensional, which is the result of having a very noticeable “relief.” Specifically, the shadow areas of the image are the result of a thick layer of pigmented gelatin while the highlights are areas created by very thin layers of pigmented gelatin. A perfectly crafted carbon transfer print is perhaps the pinnacle of photographic printmaking. Perfecting the process of carbon transfer printmaking takes years to master and, as such, has limited the printmakers of this craft to only a mere handful worldwide. A carbon transfer print is not just a photograph – it’s a highly desirable and collectible work of art.
10 Doremus Scudder
Dunes 52, Death Valley (2016) is a traditional darkroom-made photographic print made from a large-format film negative, archivally processed and matted.
11 David Simone
Desert Morning, archival inkjet print.
12 Don Myers
Enchanted Forest (2022) was taken with a 35mm SLR camera converted to take infrared photos. Postproduction was done using Photoshop with further editing in ON1 RAW and Topaz.
13 Sandi T O’Brien
Tree Beard (2018) is an infrared photo of moss dripping off a tree in the old-growth grove in the Delta Campground off Hwy 126. This grove is now burned to the ground in the Holiday Farm Fire on Labor Day in 2020. O’Brien’s photos of this grove are all that is left.
14 Patrick Plaia
Balance Rock, Arches National Park (2022)
PhotoZone Gallery, founded in Eugene in 1988, is an artist-run photographic collective of diverse photographers interested in the fine art of photography. Genres include landscape and nature photography, documentary styles, abstract expression as well as portraiture and pinhole photography.
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