Past Exhibits

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  • Viewpoint Members' Exhibit, 2020

    Exhibit Dates: 
    Thursday, Jul. 9 to Saturday, Aug. 1

    The Members' Exhibit officially opened on July 9th featuring 100 images. The diversity and artistic quality of this year's entries is outstanding.

    We hope you will come by and check it out for yourself during our new gallery hours: Thurs., Fri. & Sat.--12 noon to 5 p.m.

    Viewpoint Members’ Exhibit 2020 Online Gallery

    Each year Viewpoint Photographic Art Center celebrates the outstanding artistic talents and creativity of its members by hosting an annual Members' Exhibit. The exhibit will showcase the wide variety of photographic interests among the members.

    Image: Strings Attached © Kelley Palmer

     

  • John Hennessy: Impressions of Antoni Gaudí

    Exhibit Dates: 
    Tuesday, Jun. 9 to Saturday, Jul. 4

     

    "Black Stairs Casa Batll," by John HennessyEXHIBIT VIRTUAL GALLERY

    This work is a personal exploration of the work of Catalan architect Antoni Gaudí. Guadí was the principal practitioner of a architectural period known as Modernisme. Hennessy’s goal is not to catalog this work but to react to it and enjoy it.

    Gaudí, who died almost 100 years ago, worked in Catalonia, mostly in Barcelona. Modernisme largely died with him except for a large church which is not yet finished. Many did not mourn Modernisme; others pine for it. Millions visit Barcelona just to see it.

    Gaudí’s work is very organic with many obvious references to bones, plants etc. Those who lived in his houses (some still do) must need an infusion of Dramamine to stay upright. The floors are the only things remotely in a plane. Gaudí’s work is bizarre or whimsical or gaudy or eccentric or genius. You pick.

  • Richard Greene: Urban Landscapes-Abstract Architectural

    Exhibit Dates: 
    Tuesday, Jun. 9 to Saturday, Jul. 4

     

    EXHIBIT VIRTUAL GALLERY. Print prices include shipping.

    This series of 25 images focuses on a specific aspect of the Urban Landscape, exteriors of multiple grouped buildings, mostly commercial, with minimal surrounding context. These compositions intend to transform stark geometries into abstract surfaces revealing new and unexpected perspectives. The mathematical relationships among the buildings, the collisions of lines, the confusions of space and depth, the visual interactions of several structures at once, all are spellbinding.

    Richard Greene's background as a musician has him interpreting architectural forms and their intersections as music, full of harmonies, counterpoint, fugue and cross rhythms, all captured in steel, brick, glass and concrete. Often this subject is shot as far back as possible to get the whole object in the frame. His abstractive approach hopes to create a temporary optical illusion of captivating lines and patterns, the image being only part of the world it extends into after the eye leaves the photo. His favorite images are the ones that at first the viewers don’t quite know what they are seeing.

  • Tim Messick: Reflecting on Bodie

    Exhibit Dates: 
    Tuesday, Jun. 9 to Saturday, Jul. 4

     

    "Clouds in the Church," by Time MessickEXHIBIT VIRTUAL GALLERY

    After many years photographing building exteriors and interiors at Bodie, Tim Messick felt there wasn't much new or different to capture there. Then he realized that by embracing the window reflections he had been struggling to exclude from his images, he could bring surprising new depth and complexity to his compositions. That was a breakthrough for Messick, not just in image-making, but also in how he explores and experiences the place.  Now he looks for reflections to include in his images deliberately — by carefully composing them in-camera, then balancing light, shadow, and contrast in post-processing. He hopes that these moody "found collages" — with multiple layers of foreground, background, and reflection — may provoke a different kind of reflection, on the past, present, and future of this once famously boisterous mining town.

  • PHONEOGRAPHY: Beyond the Selfie

    Exhibit Dates: 
    Tuesday, May. 5 to Saturday, Jun. 6

    EXHIBIT VIRTUAL GALLERY

    OVERVIEW: Throughout its history, picture making technology has made photographic equipment increasingly faster, smaller, lighter and more portable. But no picture technology can compare to the cultural impact of the smartphone placing a camera in the hands of people all over the world.

    For this juried competition, over 70 photographers from six states submitted their cell phone creations for Phoneography: Beyond the Selfie. Juror Betty Sederquist reviewed over 300 images to select a diverse exhibit that will  entertain, amuse, impress, and inspire viewers with the artistry of the phoneographers. 

    AWARD WINNERS:
    1st Place: Mule Drivers Carry Supplies, Anita Rama
    2nd Place: X Marks a Great Photo Spot,  Hayata Takeshita
    3rd Place: Fisherman at Dusk,  Victoria Ruderman
    Honorable Mention: Enter,  Greg DeLory
    Honorable Mention: Blossoms, David Ruderman
    Honorable Mention: Phantom Bell of St. Francis, David Ruderman

     

    © Anita Rama

  • Marco Pinter: Less Ephemeral

    Exhibit Dates: 
    Tuesday, May. 5 to Saturday, Jun. 6

    EXHIBIT VIRTUAL GALLERY

    Marco Pinter’s work explores the underlying mechanisms of perception, creating situations of conflict between our higher level consciousness and lower level perception. He typically uses materials that explore a fusion of physical movement with visualizations in the virtual world. He finds inspiration in dance and sculpture, but also in cognitive psychology, neuroscience and mathematics.

    In installation form, Mr. Pinter works with robotic sculpture and computer graphic forms. At the same time, he pursues similar themes in performance through the use of dancers, sensors and projected forms. This process becomes cyclical, wherein his observations of public participants with an installation, on the one hand, and his experience with performers and audience, on the other, create a feedback loop of cross-influence in his ongoing exploration.

    With his work, through a dialog between dynamic material forms (live participants and/or sculpture) and virtual forms (e. g. via screens and projections), he seeks to challenge our cognitive perceptions of what is real and what is imagined. Ideally, this may inspire a viewer to reflect on the illusory realities which our senses create, and how those constructs impact perception and behavior.

     

     

     

     

  • OPEN SHOW SACRAMENTO: ALUMNI COLLECTION

    Exhibit Dates: 
    Monday, Apr. 6 to Saturday, May. 2

    ONLINE EXHIBIT HERE: VIEW & PURCHASE PRINTS

    © Dan Herrera

    OPEN SHOW Alumni catalog for sale HERE.

    What better way to celebrate Photography Month Sacramento, than with an event that embraces the artistry of photography in its many forms. Welcome to: Open Show Sacramento: Alumni Collection.

    The way Open Show Sacramento comes together is through an Open Call for photography projects that includes a body of work, which has been completed or is in process. Once submitted, the program coordinator, Juliet Haas selects five presenters to share their work. The build up to the presentation is labor intensive, but Haas handles it like a pro. First she secures presentation venues, and then, working with the established Open Show brand, she creates the marketing outreach and social media posts. Finally, she organizes and presents the show.

    This exhibit represents images from the Alumni of the past 11 Open Shows over a three-year period of time. Each of the 44 photographers will be exhibiting one image representing their current work or project.

    Image by: © Dan Herrera

  • Jeff Redman: Beguiled by the Ordinary

    Exhibit Dates: 
    Monday, Apr. 6 to Saturday, May. 2

    ONLINE EXHIBIT HERE: VIEW & PURCHASE PRINTS

    When photography began its shift from chemical/metal-based processes to digital, Jeff Redman began to fear that manufacturers like Kodak and Ilford would stop making the common black and white papers he had used for decades. So, Jeff began to consider adopting one of the more “hand-made” processes that had been used in the early days of photography. After a bit of research he came to love the look of the few “carbon prints” he was able to see in museums and collections and began to seek information about the process.

    A mutual friend introduced Jeff to Vaughn Hutchings, who kindly spend a day teaching him the basics of the carbon process. Under Vaughn’s tutelage Jeff made three very nice small prints that day. He went home and began trying to make carbon prints in his own environment. Jeff states that It would be almost four years before he made another “very nice small print”.

    In Jeff’s ongoing efforts to make engaging, compelling, and beautiful images he has grown to love the “look” of carbon transfer prints. Their lush tonalities, their openness, and the surface “relief” they have that imparts a subtly three-dimensional “feel.”

  • NOW ONLINE--Student Exhibit: Voices: Speaking with Your Photographic Eye

    Exhibit Dates: 
    Thursday, Mar. 26 to Sunday, Apr. 26

     

    Thanks to the Crocker Art Museum's amazing staff, the student exhibit is up on their web site!

    Check it out here

    Guiding Sunset by Sanchez Robinson

    Viewpoint's 2020 Student Exhibit, Voices: Speaking with Your Photographic Eye, is a collaborative effort with the Crocker Art Museum and Viewpoint Photographic Art Center and is part of Photography Month Sacramento taking place throughout the month of April. photomonthsac.org

    The exhibit features 68 images selected from over 300 total submissions. Student entries came from 11 high schools and colleges in Sacramento County as well as four neighboring counties. Exhibit juror, Tom Blackburn, selected the images as well as the award winners, who will be announced at a special reception on April 19th at the Crocker. The reception is open to students, their families, friends and faculty as well as Viewpoint members. Students selected for the exhibit will also receive a one-year membership to Viewpoint. 

     

    © Sanchez Robinson

    Read more about Viewpoint's Student Program.
  • Ann Mitchell: Meditations

    Exhibit Dates: 
    Tuesday, Mar. 10 to Saturday, Apr. 4
    Artist Reception: 
    Friday, Mar. 13 6:00 pm to 8:30 pm
    2nd Saturday Opening: 
    Saturday, Mar. 14 5:00 pm to 9:00 pm

     

    Ann Mitchell is an artist who uses photography to explore space and place, actively en- gaged in creating worlds of poetic experience. After completing a BFA in Photography from Art Center College of Design, she worked as an award-winning advertising and edi- torial photographer for over a decade. She then returned to school to complete a MFA in Art from Claremont Graduate University. While there, in addition to producing her own work, she also curated several large art projects and has continued that commitment to community through the organizing of photo-related events. Shortly after graduation she joined the Art & Photography Department (now Visual and Media Arts) at Long Beach City College, where she has served as Chair and now as Digital Media Program Coordinator.

    Ann Mitchell’s mother is a painter and her father was a film-maker. Over time, she’s come to realize that her photography...and her thoughts about the medium in general has been deeply influenced by both those artists. She’s always seen photography as an expressive medium that plays with the “real” but is not bound by it. She wants to create images that people can get lost in, that give the essence of a time or place in a way that speaks to the heart.

     

     

  • Osheen Harruthoonyan: A Circle of Bluebirds

    Exhibit Dates: 
    Tuesday, Mar. 10 to Saturday, Apr. 4
    Artist Reception: 
    Friday, Mar. 13 6:00 pm to 8:30 pm
    2nd Saturday Opening: 
    Saturday, Mar. 14 5:00 pm to 9:00 pm

     

    Starlings over Ararat,  by Osheen HarruthoonyanA Circle of Bluebirds re-imagines the history of the artist's family in Armenia and Italy through three different lenses: a telescope, a microscope, and the artist's imagination. Photographs of the sun, Saturn, and the north star are infused with other-worldly images overlaid onto landscapes as themes of love, happiness and connection absent from the stories of Harruthoonyan's past create visions of a new earth.

    On this other earth, bluebirds, an ancient symbol of love and happiness, take the place of distant stars. A young girl swallows a star, and, butterflies weave through constellations and space dust. The Van Allen belt, a protective field between the realms of astronomy and biology, is the invisible circle holding the artist's vision together. In this belt, the creation, destruction and re-creation of energy is constantly occurring - not unlike the memories of the places where our families are born, and reborn, throughout generations.

    While it cannot be seen with the naked eye, when the movement of this energy is translated into auditory waves, it sounds like a circle of birds chirping - proving that it is, perhaps, only our limited mentalities or methods that keep us from experiencing the new worlds awaiting just beyond the stories that defined our past.

     

     

  • Gordon Reynolds: Under the I-5 Overpass

    Exhibit Dates: 
    Tuesday, Mar. 10 to Saturday, Apr. 4
    Artist Reception: 
    Friday, Mar. 13 6:00 pm to 8:30 pm
    2nd Saturday Opening: 
    Saturday, Mar. 14 5:00 pm to 9:00 pm

     

    Typically, Gordon Reynolds does not preplan his photographs, nor does he work on projects, though he has several series that are constantly expanding. Mainly, he relies on luck, and a good bit of walking around. The subjects that interest him most are things from the man-made world, especially those that seem odd, mysterious, and/or timeless. While he has come to enjoy making photographs in the landscape it’s really the urban setting he most likes to explore.

    These photographs were taken a week apart on two days in January, 2015. He has been to the area, Discovery Park, many times before and since, usually during the fall and winter months. On these two occasions the American River was low and flat with barely a ripple on the water, making a fine reflective surface. He felt like he was walking among finely preserved monuments from the past. They are hulking things, these pillars, and he wanted to capture a sense of serene ageless grandeur.

     

  • Michael Radin: Foiled Portraits

    Exhibit Dates: 
    Tuesday, Feb. 4 to Saturday, Mar. 7
    Artist Reception: 
    Friday, Feb. 7 6:00 pm to 8:30 pm
    2nd Saturday Opening: 
    Saturday, Feb. 8 5:00 pm to 9:00 pm

     

    Michael Radin grew up in Los Angeles. As a teenager he became interested in photography. His first teacher was the family’s professional photographer. He went on to get his Master of Fine Arts from UCDavis in the 70s and studied with Robert Frank, Bob Arneson, Wayne Thiebaud, and Harvey Himelfarb. Other influences on Michael’s work include Marcel Duchamp, Man Ray, and Moholy-Nagy.

    Michael’s process is to play with the camera until some idea intrigues him enough that he embarks on a project that may last for many years. His work reflects his fascination with images that bend reality and challenge the way we have traditionally looked at things.

    His work has been shown in various galleries, both nationally and internationally, and it was published in the 100th Anniversary issue of Lenswork. Robert Frank included Michael in his 1996 book Thank You.

    After a many years traveling the US as a programming consultant, Michael came back to Davis and is involved in the local art community.

     

     

     

     

  • Claude Duplat: All Eyes on Linda

    Exhibit Dates: 
    Tuesday, Feb. 4 to Saturday, Mar. 7
    Artist Reception: 
    Friday, Feb. 7 6:00 pm to 8:30 pm
    2nd Saturday Opening: 
    Saturday, Feb. 8 5:00 pm to 9:00 pm

     

    Claude Duplat has been a photographer all of his life. He owned The Black and White Photo Lab in Sacramento for twenty-five years (1979-2004). During that time, he had many photography shows. Always pushing limits with his photography, manipulating his photos with an artistic eye. After years of owning The Black and White Photo Lab and his own studio he experienced burnout and stepped away from photographic projects. However, in retirement he found his way back to his passion and love for photography.

    In his 30’s (mid 1980-1990’s) he had multiple shows of his photography. During those years he also had photography in the KVIE Art Auction, the Crocker-Kingsley Art Completion and photographed art for the Crocker Art Museum. His last exhibition of his 4’x5’ black and white woven photos was 30 years ago at Chan Elliot Gallery in Sacramento, CA. Most recently, his work was exhibited at the Viewpoint Photographic Art Center and Blue Line Art. This one man show includes his current work pushing boundaries with photography and photos reflecting movement through daytime time exposures. Claude feels that he has come full circle; having created large woven photos in his darkroom, and now creating his images digitally at home in his lightroom.

  • Laszlo Bencze: Last Stop Roseville

    Exhibit Dates: 
    Tuesday, Feb. 4 to Saturday, Mar. 7
    Artist Reception: 
    Friday, Feb. 7 6:00 pm to 8:30 pm
    2nd Saturday Opening: 
    Saturday, Feb. 8 5:00 pm to 9:00 pm

     

    When Laszlo Bencze’s brother-in-law, George, was a kid in New Hampshire his father, fed up with life, would threaten the family by saying, “I’m going to Roseville.” Everyone understood Roseville, California as the end of the line, as far away as you could get. Those words always scared little George.

    In 2010 Bencze moved to Roseville. He looked around and noticed that other than the giant Union Pacific rail yard, it was not much different from the little Ohio town where he had grown up. There were old buildings in the tiny downtown area around which circled neighborhoods dating from early to mid 20th century. As a teenager Bencze had photographed his hometown and exhibited the results in the local library. He decided to do the same for Roseville.

     

     

  • Judith Monroe: Voyage of Discovery

    Exhibit Dates: 
    Tuesday, Jan. 7 to Saturday, Feb. 1
    Artist Reception: 
    Friday, Jan. 10 6:00 pm to 8:30 pm
    2nd Saturday Opening: 
    Saturday, Jan. 11 5:00 pm to 9:00 pm

     

    Judith Monroe believes that we are often overstressed and too busy in our modern world, numbing our senses and making us feel disconnected. She sees the natural world we live in as an amazing place full of potential for refreshment and connection. As she goes through her daily routines, Judith endeavors to focus on the natural elements she encounters, whether taking a walk through nearby woods, walking her dogs in a local park, or stopping to view an insect. She collects natural objects, takes photographs and makes artworks to surround herself with the nature that energizes her. Judith finds solace and peace and reminders of her faith in nature. She says, “A breeze is God’s caress across my face, a leaf is a symbol for growth, a butterfly is a reminder of our potential for transformation into something better than we are today.”

  • David Kalb: Street Photography: A People Safari

    Exhibit Dates: 
    Tuesday, Jan. 7 to Saturday, Feb. 1
    Artist Reception: 
    Friday, Jan. 10 6:00 pm to 8:30 pm
    2nd Saturday Opening: 
    Saturday, Jan. 11 5:00 pm to 9:00 pm

     

    To David, Street Photography is like A People Safari.  As he roams the streets of a city, camera at the ready, David keeps his eyes open for humorous situations, intriguing expressions, ironic moments, and touching interactions.  One favorite location he’s drawn to are museums, not only for the beautiful art, but for the juxtapositions created by visitors.    

    It’s exciting and personally rewarding to make a photograph -- a moment in time that is unique.  In the click of the shutter, a street image is captured – one that has never been seen before and will likely never be observed again.

    “You cannot make street photography happen; it must present itself. I recognize and capture images that speak to me; to find interesting things in ordinary places.”

  • TWELVE: Visual & Verbal

    Exhibit Dates: 
    Tuesday, Dec. 10 to Saturday, Jan. 4
    Artist Reception: 
    Friday, Dec. 13 6:00 pm to 8:30 pm
    2nd Saturday Opening: 
    Saturday, Dec. 14 5:00 pm to 9:00 pm

     

    Anachronism in Baker, CA, by Dale Green

    2018 Twelve Exhibit

    Visual & Verbal is the theme of the 11th annual juried show, TWELVE. Visual & Verbal focuses on the relationship of words to pictures, specifically to photographs. These two realms, visual and verbal, come from different portions of our brains and obviously have different roles in communication. But they are partners. The exhibit Twelve: Visual & Verbal explores that complex and stimulating partnership. The photographic subject matter and methods are wide open, limitless. However, words should accompany photographic entries in one or both of the following ways:

    1. The image contains whole or partial letters, words or numbers in any language as a design element. These textual elements might appear in the original photograph, such as a street signs, or may be added to the image, for example, handwritten or digitally applied text.
    2. The title extends the meaning of the photograph.

     

  • Nolan Preece: Chemigrams

    Exhibit Dates: 
    Tuesday, Nov. 5 to Saturday, Dec. 7
    Artist Reception: 
    Friday, Nov. 8 6:00 pm to 8:30 pm
    2nd Saturday Opening: 
    Saturday, Nov. 9 5:00 pm to 9:00 pm

     

    Chemigram  Methodology:

    The chemigram process is an equal mix of painting, printmaking and photography.  Chemigrams are made without the use of a camera and in full light on silver-based photographic materials. And like any other medium, the chemigram's visual vocabulary is solely dependent on the innovation and imagination of the artist.

  • Laura Bennett: Umbilicus

    Exhibit Dates: 
    Tuesday, Nov. 5 to Saturday, Dec. 7
    Artist Reception: 
    Friday, Nov. 8 6:00 pm to 8:30 pm
    2nd Saturday Opening: 
    Saturday, Nov. 9 5:00 pm to 9:00 pm

     

    Umbilicus is a creative response to motherhood and the transformative nature of the female body.  The spherical form that appears in my work references the womb, the first dark hollow we inhabit. The uterus can resist or allow potential candidates for occupancy. Once occupied, the long wait ensues, and then - the inevitable surrender. The cord will be cut, but the tether remains. There is a sense of biology in my work, where organic forms meet graphic elements.  These elements allude to the pull from the outside world - the man-made world, where straight lines come from.  Some images in the exhibition began as lumen prints, born in the sun. I enjoy the playfulness of objects on a wide array of papers and the reference to historic photographic methods. I shoot film and experiment quite a bit with alternative processes.  I like when outcomes cannot be predicted, and control is relinquished to the light.

  • Mircea Ouatu-Lascar: We Protect What We Love

    Exhibit Dates: 
    Tuesday, Nov. 5 to Saturday, Dec. 7
    Artist Reception: 
    Friday, Nov. 8 6:00 pm to 8:30 pm
    2nd Saturday Opening: 
    Saturday, Nov. 9 5:00 pm to 9:00 pm

     

    Mircea Ouatu-Lascar finds great joy being outdoors to photograph nature, architecture and  occasionally people.  Although he likes to travel, Mircea enjoys very much photographing close to home, in our local parks and around town.

    Looking through the viewfinder with the lens wide open the fences disappear, the subject comes close, and for a brief fraction of time the crowds also seem to disappear leaving the impression of an intimate ‘one-on-one’ moment. Bringing the viewer into the world of animals through his lens and his heart, Mircea advocates for wildlife conservation, care and education.  Perhaps a photograph can start a conversation, which leads to awareness that grows into compassion, which in turn motivates positive action.

     

     

     

     

  • Liz Dahler: Wild Animals of Africa - Up Close and Personal

    Exhibit Dates: 
    Tuesday, Nov. 5 to Saturday, Dec. 7
    Artist Reception: 
    Friday, Nov. 8 6:00 pm to 8:30 pm
    2nd Saturday Opening: 
    Saturday, Nov. 9 5:00 pm to 9:00 pm

     

    In 2012 Liz Dahler traveled to Kenya and Tanzania, on an African safari and in 2013 to Namibia, Africa, to enable networking technology and teach elementary school teachers how technology can enhance and expand learning.  Both of these experiences left lasting impressions.  This collection of images provides a close up look into the Wild Animals of Africa. You are invited to take a few moments to engage with each photo and imagine the thoughts going through the minds of these beautiful creatures.  Is the animal a ‘watcher’ or ‘being watched?’ Sometimes it’s not what the photographer sees, but what is seen of the photographer. What is the emotion you observe? Do you see a human-like expression?  Genetic comparisons of baboons and humans identify us sharing 94% of our genes. With this photo collection, Liz’s goal is to uncover the common bond so together we can help protect endangered wildlife species.

  • Collector’s Edition Exhibit & Auction, 2019

    Exhibit Dates: 
    Tuesday, Oct. 8 to Saturday, Nov. 2
    Artist Reception: 
    Friday, Oct. 11 6:00 pm to 8:30 pm
    2nd Saturday Opening: 
    Saturday, Oct. 12 5:00 pm to 9:00 pm

     

    Join us for a unique opportunity to purchase fine art photography and support Viewpoint at its annual silent auction fundraiser, Sat. Nov. 2 from 3 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. Viewing and bidding is open throughout the month of October during regular gallery hours. See all the Auction Items HERE.

  • James Motlow: Bitter Melon: Inside America's Last Rural Chinese Town

    Exhibit Dates: 
    Tuesday, Oct. 8 to Saturday, Nov. 2
    Artist Reception: 
    Friday, Oct. 11 6:00 pm to 8:30 pm
    2nd Saturday Opening: 
    Saturday, Oct. 12 5:00 pm to 9:00 pm

     

  • Hal Wilson: Déjà Vu as Never Before Seen

    Exhibit Dates: 
    Tuesday, Sep. 10 to Saturday, Oct. 5
    Artist Reception: 
    Friday, Sep. 13 6:00 pm to 8:30 pm
    2nd Saturday Opening: 
    Saturday, Sep. 14 5:00 pm to 9:00 pm

    Hal Wilson has a lot of respect for talented artists who take their work seriously and dedicate themselves to their art. But this guy is not serious. He is, however, dedicated

    Hal’s work has been shown in galleries in his local area. He has been accepted into the California State Fair Fine Art Exhibit. Hal writes that he hoped his large print, Séance Night, which was accepted into the 2018 State Fair, would bring people “with their noses right up close to study the detail.” His images tend to elicite this type of response. 

     

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