San Marco, Venice XVIII: November 29-30

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  • Provenance

    Acquired directly from the artist by the present owner

  • Video

    In the Studio with Vera Lutter

    "Being a woman in the art world, it's a little bit like being an outsider." On the occasion of being featured in Phillips' exhibition 'NOMEN: American Women Artists from 1945 to Today', Vera Lutter sat down with us to discuss the evolution of her practice and the evolving landscapes that have characterized her career to date.

  • Catalogue Essay

    Vera Lutter
    Born 1960, Kaiserslautern, Germany

    1991 BFA Academy of Fine Arts, Munich, Germany
    1995 MFA School of Visual Arts, New York, NY

    Selected museum exhibitions: Museum of Fine Arts, Houston (2015); Carré d’Art Musée d’art contemporain, Lyon, France (2012); Foundation Beyeler, Switzerland (2008); Modern Art Museum of Fort Worth, Texas (2005); Dia Beacon, New York (2005); Kunsthaus Graz, Austria (2004); Museum of Contemporary Photography, Chicago (2002); Kunsthalle Basel, Switzerland (2001)
    Selected honors:
    Pollock-Krasner Foundation Grant (2002); John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation Fellowship (2001); International Artists Studio Program, Artist in Residence (2001); Kulturstiftung der ZF Friedrichshafen Grant (1999); International Center for Advanced Studies Grant, NYU (1997); Deutscher Akademischer Austauschdienst Grant (1993)
    Selected public collections: Art Institute of Chicago; Paul Getty Museum, Los Angeles; Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum; Israel Museum, Jerusalem; Kunsthaus, Zurich; Lenbach House, Munich; Metropolitan Museum of Art; Museum of Fine Arts, Boston; Centre Pompidou, Paris; San Francisco Museum of Modern Art; Whitney Museum of American Art

    Among the most innovative photographers working today, Vera Lutter produces one-of-a-kind photographs that incorporate fundamental principles of her medium. To make her work, she creates a room-size camera obscura with a simple pinhole, exposing large sheets of photographic paper on the opposite wall. The result is a unique large-scale black-and-white image that she retains as a unique negative. In this image, Lutter pictures the Piazza San Marco in Venice, capturing its famous architecture and their reflections at a fittingly monumental scale.

53

San Marco, Venice XVIII: November 29-30

2005
signed, titled and dated on the verso.
gelatin silver print in two parts
overall 93 1/2 x 113 in. (237.5 x 287 cm.)

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NOMEN: American Women Artists from 1945 to Today

New York Selling Exhibition 19 June - 3 August 2019