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    Scroll: a photo essay

    Allan Harkness

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    American Sign Language

    Nick Paton

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    Farm Signs

    Claudia Massie

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    Hong Kong: Transformation

    Nicola Moir

    “…nestled amongst the dense urban fabric of Central District in Hong Kong are the decommissioned Central Police Station, Central Magistracy and Victoria Prison…”

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    Natalie Muallem

    A personal attachment to this beach initially prompted me to create this series of photographs. It is full of childhood memories. I had not been there for ten years and on returning one night, when only a few people remained, I was struck by a strong sense of familiarity and at the same time an overwhelming sense of calmness. It made me wonder about the attachment one can have to a place, and the feelings it evoked when deserted….

    Sojourns in the Archive: Photographs of the Atlantic’s Edge

    Allan Harkness

    What is it that attracts photographers to endless archival projects of witness? By witness I am invoking experiential truths rather than dogmatic realities, in a way more fitting to our less stable reckoning of the document, our problematised relation both to documentary work and to aesthetic experience. Sebastiao Salgado and his testaments of human labour as exploitation, August Sander’s inventories of status, power and social type; war, families, children, sublime landscapes, street-life, counter cultures, cities…each has had the ‘epic’ treatment with weighty repetitive encounters or approaches over years of the photographer’s working life. What dedication and purpose. Thomas Joshua Cooper’s on-going ‘sea pictures’ project, begun around 1990, running for approximately 20 years is one such to fathom, since we are with him now, living the strange witness on offer as the World’s Edge of the Atlantic unfolds through various books and exhibitions.

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    Urban Alphabet

    Ayesha Malik

    Photography’s flair for influencing emotion and memory can reach far beyond our own faded family photos, into other perspectives and a sense of shared experience.

    I have a background in sculpture where I explored the divisions of 2D and 3D, this became my introduction to photography. Eventually photographs became more important and rewarding than the other mediums and became my main practice. Composition also took precedent over subject matter, which has been a little problematic at times. (In order to define what my work is about, I cannot simply deny the role of the subject in favour of formal arrangement).

    The work shown here is taken from two separate projects, and is part of an ongoing concern with urban spaces. Architecture, one of the recurring aspects of my work, is an area in which to explore human relationships within the constructed spaces that we live.

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    Andrew Duke

    These photographs are part of an on-going series looking at control; control over politics, religion, fellow human beings. Andrew Duke turns his lens to Turkey and India to consider Derin Devlet, the theory that an undemocratic state is operating within the Turkish state and how India’s strict hierarchy controls its society and, in particular, the Dalit people. Continue reading…

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