畠山直哉 Naoya Hatakeyama

Naoya Hatakeyama is a Japanese landscape photographer known for striking large-scale images that capture the amazing forces we deploy to shape nature to our will. Featured image: Naoya Hatakeyama – Still from Twenty-Four Blasts (detail), 2011, HD video installation from a sequence of 35 mm film, photo credits of the artist, courtesy Taka Ishii Gallery,

This article investigates the role that art photography of in relation to the earthquake and tsunami that hit Japan in March 2011. The article focuses on an ethical and moral debate that emerged amongst Japanese photographers who questioned how the disaster and its aftermath can be, or should, be represented in a photograph. At the forefront of this debate was the photographer Naoya Hatakeyama

Excavating the Future City: Photographs by Naoya Hatakeyama March 4, 2018 – July 22, 2018 Harrison Photography Gallery Free Exhibition Whether photographing limestone quarried by explosive blasts, the evolution of a city from a bird’s-eye-view, or recovery

The U. S. Premier of the award-winning documentary, which follows In the Wake exhibition artist Naoya Hatakeyama as he photographs the devastated landscape of his hometown of Rikuzentakada after 3/11. Travel Information M15 to 47th Street, M101 or M102

For the past thirty years, Japanese photographer Naoya Hatakeyama has undertaken a photographic examination of the life of cities and the built environment. Who will recognize a great book better than a bookstore? A bookstore run by graphic designers. Here’s

These pictures are part of a series called “Blast” taken by Japanese photographer Naoya Hatakeyama, who used remote-control cameras to capture the drama and destruction of Japan’s limestone blasting operations from point-blank range.

« Kensengawa » : l’ouvrage poignant post-tsunami du photographe japonais Naoya Hatakeyama Le 11 Mars 2011, la côte pacifique du Tohuku est détruite par un violent séisme, qui déclenche un tsunami ravageant plus de 600 kilomètres de côtes.

Naoya Hatakeyama N aoya Hatakeyama est un photographe japonais dont les travaux sont publiés par les éditions Light Motiv, de Terrils (2011), ces « montagnes tombées du ciel » des bassins miniers du Nord de la France, à Rikuzentakata (2016), en passant par Kensengawa (2013), ces deux derniers livres centrés sur sa région natale, dévastée par un tsunami le 11 mars 2011.

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Join Naoya Hatakeyama at Dashwood Books for a signing of his latest publication Excavating the Future City (Aperture/Minneapolis Institute of Art, 2018). For the past thirty years, Japanese photographer Naoya Hatakeyama has undertaken a photographic examination of the life

Tag / Naoya Hatakeyama Wednesday, August 26, 2009 Friday, March 8, 2019 by Ferdinand Brueggemann Focus on contemporary Japanese photography. Interview with Mariko Takeuchi, Part I Part I of the interview with Mariko Takeuchi, the Guest Curator of

Naoya Hatakeyama – Additional Information – Naoya Hatakeyama produced the Slow Glass series as artist in residence in Milton Keynes/England in 2001, working outside of his native Japan for the first time. This new oeuvre is readily discernible from his earlier

Naoya Hatakeyama’s work probes the relationship between nature, cities, and representation.The artist still shoots on film and uses photography to explore the growth and decline of cities in Japan, tracing the way human intervention transforms nature into built

new exhibit of photographs by Japanese landscape photographer Naoya Hatakeyama opened last weekend Limestone Blasts and Tokyo’s Underground,

My most recent trip to Japan in October happily coincided with Naoya Hatakeyama’s first retrospective at the Tokyo Metropolitan Museum of Photography.Regular readers will know that I am a big fan of his work – and there is quite a lot of it – so I was curious to see

III. Such a Cloven Sensation Naoya Hatakeyama explains his first attraction to photography. Blast #12022 (2005), C-print, mounted on aluminum, 100 x 150 cm. Courtesy Taka Ishii Gallery, Tokyo. ART iT: We were just discussing the idea of “absolute” photography and how each photograph, no matter how skillfully executed, contains a unique situation, or story.

UNIT Two-Reflections Planning – Phase One I chose all the questions that were of interest to me, I listed them and I did a brief search on each of them and I began cancelling out topics from the list which brought me down to three topics which were; Reflections

I researched on Naoya Hatakeyama because his river series shadow has inspired many people and I was one of them. However, I didn’t do anything inspired by him because I wanted to stick to my idea. Then I researched on Lee Friedlander. My work is really

(畠山 直哉, Hatakeyama Naoya?, born 1958) is a renowned Japanese photographer.[1] Hatakeyama was born in Iwate, Japan in 1958. He graduated from the University of Tsukuba, School of Art and Design in 1981 and completed postgraduate studies at the

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Born in 1958, Naoya Hatakeyama has exhibited at the Venice Biennale, and also in Paris, the V&A in London and in Arles. Born in 1958 in the Iwate prefecture on the North-Eastern coast of Honshu, Naoya Hatakeyama has exhibited at the Venice Biennale, the Maison Européenne de la Photographie in Paris, the V&A in London and twice in Arles (in 2003 and 2009).

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1 Naoya Hatakeyama and the photographic representation of post-tsunami landscapes in Japan Marco Bohr, Loughborough University Abstract This article investigates the role that art photography of in relation to the earthquake and tsunami that hit Japan in March

Naoya Hatakeyama is one of the most noteworthy contemporary Japanese photo artists. Related predominantly to architecture, his oeuvre has been shaped by almost archaeological rigor and interest. One of the first monographs devoted to this artist, this book

Después de leer “Kesengawa” de Naoya Hatakeyama como parte de La Voie des indés 2016, me gustaría ofrecer las por medio de Light Motiv, Libfly y Aurélie, así como a los distintos editores que participaron en esta operación. El terremoto del 11 de marzo de

Japanese photography and Huis Marseille The work of Naoya Hatakeyama has been part of the Huis Marseille collection since as long ago as 1999. Works by Rinko Kawauchi and Syoin Kajii were acquired in 2004 by the private collector Han Nefkens (H+F

Naoya Hatakeyama I have included some examples from this series of work titled River series/shadow because when reading about it in the book Art Photography Now – Susan Bright, i was really inspired by the way he speaks about the work; “i feel invisible in

In 2002 the Japanese photographer Naoya Hatakeyama presented Blasts, a series of photographs of explosions in an open-cast limestone mine, in Huis Marseille. This exhibition made a strong impact, not least because the photographer succeeded perfectly in combining harmonious photographic compositions with the violently destructive power of dynamite. Since then, beautifully aesthetic images

Le serie River Series (1993-94) e Underground (1999), per le quali Naoya Hatakeyama è stato insignito del 42nd Mainichi Award of Art, sono sequenze di fotografie del fiume che attraversa la città.Con un cavalletto situato quasi cinque metri sotto il livello stradale

5/1/2010 · Naoya Hatakeyama, Blast #5416, 1998 Naoya Hatakeyama, LH12801, from the series Lime Hills, 1986 Hatakeyama discusses the genesis of the Blast series: While making Lime Hills, I had many opportunities to observe blast sites. I was shocked. Two-thousand

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Naoya Hatakeyama is the foremost counterpoint to such impression-based photography after 3/11, if only because his photographic technique—that is, his control of formal elements in the picture—is perhaps the most refined among today’s Japanese

2/4/2020 · In part of Paris Photo 2014, SAGE Paris presents the solo show devoted to japanese artist Noaya Hatakeyama with his Camera series. Each image of the series Camera captures the lights of hotel rooms of Naoya’s worldwide peregrination in a literally extraordinary


Born in 1959, Naoya Hatakeyama is one of Japan’s leading contemporary photographers. Earlier this year, he held a solo exhibition of his new work ‘Ciel Tombé’ at Taka Ishii Gallery, and he is currently showing works in the “Heavy Light: Recent Photography and Video from Japan” exhibition being at the International Center of Photography in New York until September 7.

Naoya Hatakeyama’s photographs have been widely exhibited in the US, Europe, and Japan. He corepresented Japan in the 49th Venice Biennale in 2001, and was given his first solo museum exhibition outside of Japan in 2002 at Kunstverein Hannover.

作者: Naoya Hatakeyama, Yasufumi Nakamori

“photographer naoya hatakeyama is interested in the growth and decline of cities in his native japan. shooting with film, the artist seeks to trace the ways in which human intervention has

El 27 de enero, se llevó a cabo la conferencia la “FUERZA NATURAL” en la Universidad Autónoma del Estado de Morelos impartido por el fotógrafo japonés Naoya Hatakeyama.El Sr. Hatakeyama lleva cuatro meses en México como Enviado Especial de Cultura del Japón. lleva cuatro meses en México como Enviado Especial de Cultura del Japón.

japanese artist naoya hatakeyama is exhibiting his photography at the 40th rencontres d’arles, international photography festival in arles, france. the photographic work of hatakeyama examines

Note: Citations are based on reference standards. However, formatting rules can vary widely between applications and fields of interest or study. The specific requirements or preferences of your reviewing publisher, classroom teacher, institution or organization

NAOYA HATAKEYAMA Descarga Caminos hacia la sostenibilidad S.M.A.R.T. (PDF) Con su exhaustivo trabajo a lo largo de décadas, Naoya Hatakeyama (Japón, 1958) describe la transformación de las canteras de piedra caliza en sofisticadas ciudades.

Hold “Exhibition of Naoya Hatakeyama” at Iwate Museum and National Museum of Art, Osaka 2003 Received Photographer of the Year Award from the Photographic Society of Japan 2012 Received Minister of Education, Culture, Sports, Science and Technology

Edward Burtynsky (among others) has elaborated on these ideas, but Hatakeyama’s images are somehow less harsh, often taken in the warm glow of the late afternoon. There is a superb short video on the work of Naoya Hatakeyama (narrated by the artistJGS

Japanese photography of architecture has played a major part in helping to move photography as a discipline out of its own semidetached enclave and into the palaces of high art. The current

Now the artist exhibits his series “Underground / Water”, at the Taka Ishii Gallery Photography Paris. In this series, Naoya Hatakeyama further develops a photographic approach he initiated a few years earlier, on the city of Tokyo. In a panorama of square format

“It has changed the way I think about time and history,” photographer Naoya Hatakeyama said of his frequent trips to his tsunami-ravaged hometown to photograph the transformed landscape. Naoya Hatakeyama is one of the world’s leading contemporary landscape photographers and has documented sites in Japan, France, Switzerland, Germany, the United Kingdom, and Brazil.

A new retrospective of the work of Japanese photographer Naoya Hatakeyama, opening at the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art on July 28, looks at vistas on the verge of

At a symposium on “Trauma and Utopia” held in Tokyo in October 2014, photographer Naoya Hatakeyama talked about his work in the aftermath of the 2011

Later this month, Naoya Hatakeyama will give a presentation at the New York Public Library, as part of the “Shashin: Photography From Japan” symposium 1.The exact date/time is Saturday, April 25, at 1 pm. There are a number of other good-looking panels at this

“Mia is proud to organize an exhibition of such breadth with a critical theme, revealing the evolution of Naoya Hatakeyama’s work,” said Yasufumi Nakamori, curator and head of the Department of Photography & New Media at Mia, who organized the exhibition.

This portfolio will begin shipping on 09/10/2018. Aperture is pleased to release this limited edition portfolio on the occassion of the publication, Excavating the Future City. This portfolio consists of a suite of six Lambda prints from Naoya Hatakeyama’s iconic Blast series. series.