Arts, Design & Photography

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David Lynch, Nudes by David Lynch is a lavishly produced book of contemporary photographic art.

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“an unsettling resonance that more triumphantly framed survivor stories rarely achieve.”

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These are the first words you read upon opening this book:

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By all appearances, the Bernsteins were a loving family.

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John S. Dixon seems the perfect person to write The Christian Year in Painting as an art historian, professor, and the arts correspondent for a Catholic newspaper.

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The recipe for the success of this monograph is equal parts Giles Deacon (brilliantly talented and visionary designer), Katie Grand (muse, editor and stylist for the biggest names in fashion) and

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From its title and front cover one might expect that what awaits will be some historical romp through fashion starting with the second half of the 20th century concluding in today’s world of fashio

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Having an almost borderline addiction to leopard print and all of its cousins this reader/reviewer was more than excited and looking forward to have this book in his hands to read and review.

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Van Gogh and the Seasons is everything one would want in a Vincent van Gogh monograph and much more.

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It would be impossible to call this book an easy read even though the subject matter is quite efficiently examined and explained.

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What is abundantly clear from almost the beginning of this book is that Andy Peake has gone far and beyond what Made for Walking might have been if he had not extensively and adeptly resea

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Sargent: The Masterworks is a beautifully illustrated biographical narrative of the American Impressionist painter John Singer Sargent (1856–1925).

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“an empathetic, timely, and thought-provoking collection of memorable photographs documenting the entire experience of illegal immigration across our southern border from beginning to end.”

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A dream come true. This is what Frank Verlizzo, aka Fraver, has been living.

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“[a] well-written memoir.”

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Salvador Dali wasn’t the founder of Surrealism, the cultural movement that spread from Europe to the Americas in the 20thcentury. Andre Breton was the founding father.

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It’s hard to imagine how a relatively short time span could have a far reaching artistic or historic impact. But the fact is that this phenomenon is quite common in our modern art era.

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The photographs are instantly recognizable, the name is not. Harry Benson, CBE, has created a vast repertoire of iconic images many will remember. Mr.

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Laura Jacobs’ Celestial Bodies: How to Look at Dance delves into the lasting appeal of classical ballets like Giselle, La Sylphide, Sleeping Beauty, Swan Lake, and, of course,

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Camille Seaman is a photographer who has traveled the world, photographed the arctic and its wildlife, and brought home the plight of melting polar regions and climate change.

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This is the fifth of a series, the previous four of which have been reviewed here at NYJB, by these two authors who usually find a unique way of presenting the subject at hand even though other wri

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“One-Track Mind demonstrates just how impressive one man’s private life-time passion can be.

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Reviewers can’t seem to get enough of Middleton’s Double Vision.

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House of Nutter: The Rebel Tailor of Savile Row is so much more than just the story of the trajectory of Tommy Nutter.

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"Martin Kemp takes us on this great personal journey of adventure in exploring the art of Leonardo, and we are so much the better for it."

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