Richard Renaldi

Richard Renaldi received a BFA in photography from New York University. He is represented by Benrubi Gallery in New York and Robert Morat Galerie in Berlin. Five monographs of his work have been published, including Richard Renaldi: Figure and Ground (Aperture, 2006); Fall River Boys (Charles Lane Press, 2009); Touching Strangers (Aperture, 2014); Manhattan Sunday (Aperture, 2016); I Want Your Love (Super Labo, 2018). In 2018 he was a visiting professor at Harvard University and in 2019 served as Wolf Chair at The Cooper Union. He was the recipient of a 2015 fellowship from the John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation.

Richard's Links:

Website

Richard's Upcoming Workshops

  • II

    Level II

    Photography students have a basic understanding of photography principles and technology and are comfortable using an SLR camera in manual mode. New Media students have a basic understanding of video, multimedia or animation software. Students have basic computer skills and are comfortable using a Macintosh computer.

  • III

    Level III

    Photography students have some formal training and significant experience making, capturing and digitally processing images using Adobe Lightroom and/or Adobe Photoshop. New Media students have some formal training in conceptual and technological aspects of video, multimedia, coding or animation and are versed in the appropriate software applications. Students have a portfolio of their artwork.

  • IV

    Level IV

    Photography students have advanced skills and knowledge of photography and digital image processing. New Media students have advanced skills and knowledge of video, multimedia, coding or animation. Students are self­-motivated and have multiple portfolios of their artwork.

Aug 1 - 5, 2022
9AM-5PM

Looking In, Looking Out

Richard Renaldi

Tuition $1,175
Code P0917-22

In this weeklong workshop, students develop a cohesive photographic project originating from their own interests and experiences. Students are challenged to approach difficult themes: their interior emotional content or imbalances they perceive in the world around them. While engaging with the world beyond their own, students create a series of images that illustrate an external concern. Subjects may include, but are not limited to significant events, upheaval, or desire. The course addresses the mechanics of editing, sequencing, and essay writing in support of bodies of work that convey an original point of view.

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