Tags » Diane Arbus

Art- Diane Arbus-for the love of New York City

The Met Breuer quickly became my favorite museum in NYC after the Whitney museum moved out. I love the space. I think the concrete facade and interior gives it a unique warmth. 371 more words

“diane arbus: in the beginning” at The Met Breuer, New York.

Installation of “diane arbus: in the beginning” at The Met Breuer; courtesy photoinduced

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Let’s get the 800-pound gorilla out of the way. “diane arbus: in the beginning”—the lack of capitalization isn’t a typo, but a stylistic choice made by the grammarians at the Met Breuer—is a notable exhibition for a variety of reasons, not least its installation. 1,010 more words


Pareja joven en un banco en Washington Square Park, New York City // Young couple on a bench in Washington Square Park, NYC (by Diane Arbus, 1965)

“Para mí el sujeto de una imagen es siempre más importante que la imagen. Y más complicado.” – Diane Arbus


“For me the subject of a picture is always more important than the picture. And more complicated.” – Diane Arbus






Featuring more than 100 photographs that together will redefine one of the most influential and provocative artists of the 20th century. This landmark exhibition will highlight never-before-seen early work of Diane Arbus (1923–71), focusing on the first seven years of her career, from 1956 to 1962—the period in which she developed the idiosyncratic style and approach for which she has been recognized, praised, criticized, and copied the world over. 499 more words


"Street Photography Now" is a great book which desperately needs an update

Street photography has always been a popular genre in the world of photography. It takes a prominent position in the body of work of famous photographers like Henri Cartier Bresson, Robert Frank and Diane Arbus. 512 more words

Diane Arbus

Assignment 4 - Feedback

The feedback from my tutor on the fourth assignment was very encouraging, “this reads well.., I found both the picture and your write up fascinating” 654 more words

Roland Barthes