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5 Female Photographers to Watch

5 Female Photographers to Watch

Rising Talent

 Noemie Goudal, Cavity, 2012, courtesy of the artist

Noemie Goudal, Cavity, 2012, courtesy of the artist

Noemie Goudal, Cavity, 2012, image courtesy of the artist

 Noemie Goudal, Foam, TPG Gallery Edition Print

Noemie Goudal, Foam, TPG Gallery Edition Print

Noemie Goudal, Foam, TPG Gallery Edition Print

 Chloe Dewe Mathews, Fontenoy, Aisne, Picardie, from the series 'Shot at Dawn'

Chloe Dewe Mathews, Fontenoy, Aisne, Picardie, from the series 'Shot at Dawn'

Chloe Dewe Mathews, Fontenoy, Aisne, Picardie, from the series 'Shot at Dawn', image courtesy of the artist

 Chloe Dewe Mathews, Fontenoy, Aisne, Picardie, from the series 'Shot at Dawn'

Chloe Dewe Mathews, Fontenoy, Aisne, Picardie, from the series 'Shot at Dawn'

Chloe Dewe Mathews, Fontenoy, Aisne, Picardie, from the series 'Shot at Dawn', image courtesy of the artist

 Alison Rossiter, Eastman Kodak Vitava B-3 expired Feb 1943 processed, courtesy of Yossi Milo Gallery

Alison Rossiter, Eastman Kodak Vitava B-3 expired Feb 1943 processed, courtesy of Yossi Milo Gallery

Alison Rossiter, Eastman Kodak Vitava B-3 expired Feb 1943 processed, image courtesy of Yossi Milo Gallery

 Alison Rossiter, Defender Argo, courtesy of Yossi Milo Gallery

Alison Rossiter, Defender Argo, courtesy of Yossi Milo Gallery

Alison Rossiter, Defender Argo, expired September 1911, processed 2014, (No.1), image courtesy of Yossi Milo Gallery

 Martina Lindqvist, Untitled #1, from the series 'Neighbours'

Martina Lindqvist, Untitled #1, from the series 'Neighbours'

Martina Lindqvist, Untitled #1, from the series 'Neighbours'

 Martina Lindqvist, Murmors #1, from the series 'Murmours'

Martina Lindqvist, Murmors #1, from the series 'Murmours'

Martina Lindqvist, Murmors #1, from the series 'Murmours'

 Eva Stenram, Part 6, from the series 'Parts', courtesy of the artist

Eva Stenram, Part 6, from the series 'Parts', courtesy of the artist

Eva Stenram, Part 6, from the series 'Parts', image courtesy of the artist

 Eva Stenram, Part 3, from the series 'Parts', courtesy of the artist

Eva Stenram, Part 3, from the series 'Parts', courtesy of the artist

Eva Stenram, Part 3, from the series 'Parts', image courtesy of the artist

INFO

Female Photographers: Rising Talent

The team at Print Sales Gallery has rounded-up some of our favourite emerging female photographers. From documentary photography to more experimental engagements with the medium, here’s our top five to watch (in no particular order).

Noemie Goudal

French photographer Noemie Goudal’s images interrogate the relationship between photography, memory and truth. Often shot in secluded places, her work sits at a juncture between fact and fiction, inviting the viewer into a strange yet familiar world. By building installations and sculptures which blend natural and artificial geographies, she investigates our notions of landscape and the power we exercise over it. In the future, Goudal hopes to extend her practice to explore 'moving' installations. “I hope to use artificial materials such as smoke cans, fireworks and melting ice sculptures in order to question the notion of the choreography of the landscape through the years.”

For information about Noemie Goudal's work at Print Sales Gallery.

Chloe Dewe Mathews

British documentary photographer Chloe Dewe Mathews studied at The Ruskin School of Fine Art, Oxford University. Her most recent series Shot at Dawn records many of the sites where approximately 1,000 British, French and Belgian soldiers were executed for cowardice or desertion during the first world war. Shot at Dawn was included in Tate Modern’s recent landmark exhibition Time, Conflict, Photography and currently features in a solo show at The Irish Museum of Modern Art. Dewe Mathews comments: “Whether slag-heap, back of a primary school, churchyard, town abattoir or half-kempt hedgerow, these places have been altered by a traumatic event. By photographing them, I am reinserting the individual into that space, stamping their presence back onto the land, so that their histories are not forgotten.”

Alison Rossiter

Influenced by László Moholy-Nagy, one of the pioneer of camera-less photography, American photographer Alison Rossiter reinvigorates decades old photographic paper by pouring liquid developer onto its surface. With rich tonal depths and subtle textures Rossiter’s compositions resemble mid-century abstract paintings. She’s representative of the ever-increasing interest in the objecthood of photography and unique photographic processes. “I am mining the history of photography through its materials using the simplest methods in my darkroom. I feel my images evoke the illusion of landscape and form with volume, the beauty of tonality or the infinite depth of a black.”

Martina Lindqvist

Having just graduated from the Royal College of Art with an MA in Photography, Martina Lindqvist is embarking on her fifth body of work, with inspiration drawn from childhood memories. Her series Neighbours, which pictured abandoned houses in her native Finland, was incredibly successful with budding and established collectors. “Much of my work explores the tension between the world as it is and our perceived reality, and throughout my practice I have attempted to use photography in a way that questions our relationship to memory, place, and the notion of belonging. My new work is still concerned with perception and experienced reality, but the themes have shifted slightly. My new work can be contextualised as a contemporary gothic approach to domesticity, with a specific focus on the role of women.”

For information about Martina Lindqvist's work at Print Sales Gallery.

Eva Stenram

Swedish photographer Eva Stenram uses found images, describing herself a 'photographic archaeologist'. Her series Parts (2013 – ongoing), which recently exhibited at the Siobhan Davies Dance Studio, appropriated images of 1960s pin-up models, which Stenram scanned and manipulated. Combining atmospheric lighting and moody interiors, her images exude an ominous and threatening tone which sets them apart from notable precedents such as Guy Bourdin's series Walking Legs. Any sense of eroticism in the imagery is eroded and supplanted by a critique of the voyeuristic gaze. “My work is ultimately about being a viewer, a consumer of images”, Stenram says.

Sarah Allen, Print Sales


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