Audrey with toes and wrist bent, 2011. © Nadav Kander, courtesy of Flowers London
Photographer Nadav Kander will show a new series of portraits at London’s Flowers Gallery in January. In each, the nude subject references a classical pose and is coated in white marble dust to complement the sculptural effect…
The full series consists of photographs of seven different figures – six women and one man – and includes images of the naked human body that Kander has been working on since 2010.
“Revealed yet concealed. Shameless yet shameful. Ease with unease. Beauty and destruction,” says Kander. “These paradoxes are displayed in all my work; an inquiry into what it feels like to be human.”
Ten images from Kander’s series will be on show at the gallery, accompanying the launch of the Bodies – 6 Women, 1 Man book, published by Hatje Cantz (€78).
BODIES – 6 Women, 1 Man opens on January 11 at Flowers Gallery, 21 Cork Street, London W1S 3LZ and runs until February 9. See flowersgallery.com.
Michael curled away, 2012. © Nadav Kander, courtesy of Flowers London
Elizabeth with hand on shoulders, 2010. © Nadav Kander, courtesy of Flowers London
Isley standing, 2010. © Nadav Kander, courtesy of Flowers London
Michael standing, 2010. © Nadav Kander, courtesy of Flowers London
In our December issue we look at why carpets are the latest medium of choice for designers and illustrators. Plus, Does it matter if design projects are presented using fake images created using LiveSurface and the like? Mark Sinclair looks in to the issue of mocking-up. We have an extract from Craig Ward’s upcoming book Popular Lies About Graphic Design and ask why advertising has been so poor at preserving its past. Illustrators’ agents share their tips for getting seen and we interview maverick director Tony Kaye by means of his unique way with email. In Crit, Guardian economics leader writer Aditya Chakrabortty review’s Kalle Lasn’s Meme Wars and Gordon Comstock pities brands’ long-suffering social media managers. In a new column on art direction, Paul Belford deconstructs a Levi’s ad that was so wrong it was very right, plus, in his brand identity column, Michael Evamy looks at the work of Barcelona-based Mario Eskenazi. And Daniel Benneworth-Gray tackles every freelancer’s dilemma – getting work.
Our Monograph this month, for subscribers only, features the EnsaïmadART project in which Astrid Stavro and Pablo Martin invited designers from around the world to create stickers to go on the packaging of special edition packaging for Majorca’s distinctive pastry, the ensaïmada, with all profits going to a charity on the island (full story here)
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