Here’s a good one. A prisoner in a Turkish prison goes to the prison library, and asks for a particular
The world I was born into was analogue. That meant film: in my case, mostly Kodak Tri-X, or Ilford FP4.
Now here’s a thing. Going through my photos from Marievale, I came across a nice sequence of images of a
On my left, as I drove slowly onto the causeway that crosses the marsh, was an expanse of dry reeds.
Thanks to Mark Lafer for drawing my attention to the Wikipedia entry on carbon printing – and great to see John Bentley’s name listed, the last entry in the chronological history. If reinforcement is needed, the Wiki article surely reinforces the case for collecting John’s work now, while you can! via Carbon print – Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
John Bentley makes the rarest and most gorgeous carbon colour prints the eye can imagine – subtle, voluptuous, detailed, expressive – and is surely an undiscovered artist whose time has come. Rob and I are lucky to own one of his extraordinary prints, ‘Miracle of Order,’ which you will see in the video clip in this piece about the man and his work – if you have any interest in fine art, and in photography, do yourself a favour: read the article and watch the video. In addition to being an artist of huge talent and integrity, John is also a friend and a lovely human being. If you’re interested in his art, and would like to get in touch with him, just let me know. And do refer others to his work, also – I would love to see him getting, finally, the attention and recognition he so hugely deserves. via The Last Colour Carbon Transfer Printer in Canada — Harrowsmith Now.