Christopher Bucklow, ‘Guest (R.B.) 1:36 pm 19th November 1993 and Guest (C.B.) 4:44 p.m., 17th June’, 1996, Phillips

Signature: Each initialed, titled and dated in pencil on the verso.

Hope Photographs, The National Arts Club, New York, February-March 1997, and traveling to 9 other venues through 2005 (R.B. only)

George and Marks, eds., Hope Photographs, p. 16 (this print)

Brent Sikkema Gallery, New York, 1995 (R.B.)
Fraenkel Gallery, San Francisco, 1996 (C.B.)

About Christopher Bucklow

Photographer Christopher Bucklow pushes the boundaries of his medium to explore nature, process, and the human form. As a part of the “cameraless” photographic movement in the U.K., Bucklow's ongoing “Guest” series (1993-) uses pinhole camera techniques to create large-scale photograms of human figures. The complex process begins with projecting silhouettes onto aluminum foil and tracing them with thousands of small pinholes. He then places the foil over a sheet of photographic paper and exposes it to sunlight, the various qualities of light on a given day yielding different colors and shades in the projected image.

British, b. 1957, Urmston, United Kingdom, based in Frome, United Kingdom