September 14 to November 11, 2017
Stephen Wilkes: Day to Night will open at Bryce Wolkowitz Gallery on September 14. This is the second exhibition of photographs by Stephen Wilkes at the Gallery, and can best be described as an ongoing global photographic project “that visualizes an entire day in one image.” By photographing from a fixed perspective, from daybreak through nightfall, and capturing thousand of moments in iconic locations in ten countries, Wilkes uses time as a guide and seamlessly composites the best moments into the final composition.
One of the most significant of Wilkes’ projects stemmed from a one-day assignment on Ellis Island in 1998, which led to a five-year photographic study of the Island’s history, Ellis Island: Ghosts of Freedom. The stunning photographs of infectious disease and psychiatric hospital wings where the children and adults were detained before they could enter America, helped to secure millions of dollars in funding toward the restoration of the south side of the Island.
Wilkes was a featured speaker at the TED Conference in 2016. His photographs are included in the collection of The Jewish Museum, New York, The Library of Congress, The Museum of the City of New York, and have appeared in numerous publications including The New York Times, Vanity Fair and Time.
Stephen Wilkes: Day to Night will be on view from September 14 to November 11, 2017 at Bryce Wolkowitz Gallery, 505 West 24th Street, NYC, In addition to his website, you can follow Stephen Wilkes on his Facebook Page.
While you’re there, walk over to Hauser & Wirth for the new exhibit, Arte Povera – and then to the exhibit, Borinquen Gallo: Like a Jungle Orchid for a Lovestruck Bee at Burning in Water Gallery Hop on the High Line, and walk down to Gansevoort Street to Allouche Gallery’s new exhibit, Paul Insect: Reflective Minds. Finally, stop by The Standard Hotel and check out their outdoor installation, Stand-Up & Ring Your Rep (yes, its a phone booth).
Save the Date for Drew Gal: East of the Sun, opening on September 21st at Emmanuel Fremin Gallery at 547 West 27th Street.