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This July, Gilman Contemporary will exhibit the work of Jackson Hole, Wyoming based photographer Tuck Fauntleroy. His series Waterline is the culmination of ten years of mapping, flying, and exploring the ever-changing paths of isolated rivers throughout the West at the cusp of spring. The deceptively simple black and white photographs push the boundaries of realism and abstraction through the careful balance of positive and negative space.
Jackson Hole, Wyoming based photographer Tuck Fauntleroy captures the change of season in minimal and abstracted aerial photographs of rivers as they emerge from snow. Fauntleroy’s simple black and white rivers extend beyond the photographic frame leaving the viewer with a sense of continuation. The series Waterline is the culmination of ten years of mapping, flying, and exploring the ever-changing paths of isolated rivers throughout the west at the cusp of spring. Fauntleroy’s work is grounded in a sense of water, movement, positive and negative space, and impeccable timing. Noting the transitional progressions in remote locations, Fauntleroy expresses a deeply human desire to capture and chase the ephemerality of seasons and time. Fauntleroy has been a commercial photographer for over twenty years. His work has an emphasis on nature and architecture and has been published in The New York Times, The Washington Post, Dwell, Conde Nast Traveler, Newsweek, Powder Magazine, Ski, The Fly Fish Journal, Mountain Living, Range, and Town & Country, Fauntleroy’s successful commercial and interior work is committed to utilizing the aesthetics of the natural world.
661 Sun valley road