An Evening of Art and Blue Hens at the Int'l Center of Photography
December 04, 2013
An Evening of Art and Blue Hens at the Int'l Center of Photography in NYC with UD President Patrick Harker, Friends of Art History and the NYC Alumni Club
Wednesday, December 4, 2013 6:30 PM
International Center of Photography (1133 Avenue of the Americas, NY, NY)
Cost: $40 | Student Rate: $20
Refund deadline: November 25
Advance registration is now closed. Walk-ups are welcome, however; please join us at the event!
UD alumni, students, and friends are invited to join University of Delaware President, Dr. Patrick Harker, the UD New York City Alumni Club and UD Friends of Art History for a private evening reception at the International Center of Photography museum location in the heart of New York City. Enjoy cocktails and hors d’oeuvres while wandering the museum. Alumni, friends and students are welcome.
Brian Wallis, ICP’s chief curator, will be on-hand to give an overview of the exhibitions. The International Center of Photography is dedicated to dynamic exhibitions of historical and contemporary work that explore the possibilities and relevance of the photographic medium.
Please read on...
About the Exhibits
Several exhibits will be available to us, including Lewis Hine, a retrospective of the work of one of America’s most important early twentieth-century photographers. Hine (1874-1940) is regarded as both an early documentary photographer and a practitioner of Modernism. His depictions of immigrants, child laborers, and working men and women were informed by his training as a sociologist and educator and by Progressive Era concerns, while his photographs of the building of the Empire State Building have become icons of America’s rush toward modernity. Supporting the retrospective, a smaller exhibition, The Future of America: Lewis Hine’s New Deal Photographs, focuses on Hine’s work as chief photographer for the National Research Project (NRP), charged by President Roosevelt to assess industrial technologies and their effects on future employment. These works, made throughout the Northeast in 1936 and 1937, capture the look of labor and industry in transition, offering provocative parallels to today’s economic challenges.
Also on view will be JFK November 22, 1963: A Bystander's View of History and Zoe Strauss: 10 Years two exhibits that have had public significance and interpretation of life in America.
About the ICP
The International Center of Photography (ICP) is the world’s leading institution dedicated to the practice and understanding of photography and the reproduced image in all its forms. Through our exhibitions, educational programs, and community outreach, we offer an open forum for dialogue about the role images play in our culture. Since their founding, they have presented more than 500 exhibitions and offered thousands of classes, providing instruction at every level. ICP is a center where photographers and artists, students and scholars can create and interpret the world of the image within our comprehensive educational facilities and archive.
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