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Before Midnight Online Exhibition

January 10 – February 29, 2024

Matthew Porter, Eureka Valley, 2023 
Thierry Cohen, Paris 48° 51' 30''  2020-11-13  LST 2:06
Susan Meiselas, From “Carnival Strippers” 1972 - 1975.  
Jonathan Smith, Big Sur, Twilight, 2008
Michael Light, Los Angeles July [Moon], 2007
Yuji Obata, Homage to Wilson A Bentley # 1, 2005-2006
O. Winston Link, Birmingham Special, Rural Retreat, Virginia, 1957
Michael Light, 030 Earthrise Seen for the First Time By Human Eyes; Photographed by William Anders, Apollo 8, 
Olivia Bee, Remy, 2019.
Arne Svenson , Neighbors #14, 2012
Robert Frank, Lusk, Wyoming, 1956
Robert Frank, Lusk, Wyoming, 1956
Tod Papageorge, From the series “Studio 54”, 1978 - 1980
Susan Derges, Gibbous Moon Willow. 2012
Glen Luchford, Kate Moss. 1994.
Col. Archibald Henry Plantagenet Stuart-Wortley, The Long and Level Sunbeams Shot their Lights into the Waters, circa 1889
Berenice Abbott, New York at night, 1932
Jim Krantz, Epic Western No. 23, 2009
Dall-e, A.I. generated print from the prompt:
Ezra Stoller, TWA Building at Night, 1962
Alfred Wertheimer, The Kiss, 1956
Brett Weston, Dunes and Clouds, Shoshone. 1969
Joel Meyerowitz, Dairyland. Provincetown, 1976

Press Release

BEFORE MIDNIGHT – An online exhibition.

January 10 – February 29.

To start the new year we are pleased to present a selection of photographs taken between sunset and midnight – a magical time for photography. Requiring a unique blend of creativity and technical skill, photographs that explore this time can uncover a rich tapestry of emotions, stories, and atmosphere expressing the artist's vision and interpretation of the world.

The allure of great photography lies not only in the proficiency of its practitioners but also in the artist’s ability to evoke an emotional response. Before midnight, the world undergoes a subtle metamorphosis and during this transition the photographer has the opportunity to make images that resonate with viewers on a surprisingly profound level. The temporal constraint of the rapidly changing light (not to mention the change in human behavior after dark) challenges photographers to seize the fleeting moment and capture it in a single frame.