- 232 pages ; 26 cm.
- Additional Authors
- Chao, Marina,Cotton, Charlotte,Vermare, Pauline,
- Contents note continued: Merry Alpern with Pauline Vermare -- Trevor Paglen with Paula Kupfer -- Doug Rickard with Paula Kupfer -- Jon Rafman with Marina Chao -- Natalie Bookchin with Paula Kupfer -- Lyle Ashton Harris (as told by Parissah Lin) with Marina Chao -- Gallery 02 -- Public, Private, Secret, ICP Museum, 250 Bowery, NY, June 2016-January 1017 -- Reflections -- Transparent and Opaque, common room -- Correspondence, David Reinfurt -- Every Image Found, Mark Ghuneim -- Students in the New Media Narratives Program Curate Real -Time Social-Media Collections for Public, Private, Secret, Elizabeth Kilroy -- Making Public/Private/Portrait, Romke Hoogwaerts -- Urgent Archives, Paul Soulellis -- Belonging in the Mess, Johanna Hedva -- Spooky Action from a Distance, Lucas Wrench -- Pictures without Words, Joseph Maida -- Redefining What and Who We See and Don't See, Lacy Austin -- Back.Contents note: PUBLIC, PRIVATE, SECRET ON PHOTOGRAPHY & THE CONFIGURATION OF SELF -- Front -- Foreword, Mark Lubell -- Introduction, Charlotte Cotton -- David Reinfurt, O-R-G -- "Clock" (2016] -- Essays -- What's in an Image, Marisa Olson -- Artist, Detective, Accomplice, Lucas Wrench -- Citizen Selfie, David A. Banks -- Photography in the Age of Communicative Capitalism, Ben Burbridge -- Wired! Expanding!, Dan Bustillo -- Watching Murder Online, Sarah Tuck -- Keeping Up with the Cartesians: On the Culture of the Selfie with Continual Reference to Kim Kardashian, Daniel Rubinstein -- Gallery 01 -- Public, Private, Secret, ICP Museum, 250 Bowery, NY, June 2016--January2017 -- Interviews -- Zach Bias with Lucas Wrench -- Ann Hirsch with Marina Chao -- Martine Syms with Lucas Wrench -- Shelly Silver with Marina Chao -- Nancy Burson with Pauline Vermare -- John Houck with Pauline Vermare -- Kate Cooper with Marina Chao -- Stefan Ruiz with Pauline Vermare --Summary: Public, Private, Secret' explores the roles that photography and video play in the crafting of identity, and the reconfiguration of social conventions that define our public and private selves. This collection of essays, interviews, and reflections assesses how our image-making and consumption patterns are embedded and implicated in a wider matrix of online behavior and social codes, which in turn give images a life of their own. Within this context, our visual creations and online activities blur and remove conventional separations between public and private (and sometimes secret) expression. The writings address the various disruptions, resistances, and subversions that artists propose to the limited versions of race, gender, sexuality, and autonomy that populate mainstream popular culture. They anticipate a future for our image-world rich with diversity and alterity, one that can be shaped and influenced by the agency of self-representation.