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Nick Brandt

Petrified Reflected Flamingo, Lake Natron , 2010

Archival Pigment print
40 × 47 in
101.6 × 119.4 cm
Edition of 15
This is part of a limited edition set.
$12,000
location
London
Have a question? Read our FAQ.
Price ranges of large photographs by Nick Brandt
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Browse works in this category
$12,000–$15,000
This work
$0
$69,000+
Nick Brandt
British, b. 1966
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Fusing art and activism, Nick Brandt focuses on the animals that roam Tanzania and Kenya, capturing their majesty in monumental, black-and-white and sepia-toned photographs—as well as fighting for their preservation, along with the conservationist Richard Bonham, through their Big Life Foundation. He fell in love with East Africa in 1995, while directing Michael Jackson’s “Earth Song” music video. In 2000, he returned to photograph the elephants, lions, and other animals populating the region and realized that they were being ravaged. As he describes, “I wanted to create a last testament for these extraordinary animals in these extraordinary places. What I didn’t imagine is that the destruction of those animals would escalate to the degree that it did.” Brandt eschews telephoto lenses and shoots with a film-based camera, capturing their "spirit” in his photographs, which implicitly ask: what happens when they disappear?

Save
Save
view
View in room
share
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Save
Save
view
View in room
share
Share
Price ranges of large photographs by Nick Brandt
Learn more
Browse works in this category
$12,000–$15,000
This work
$0
$69,000+
Nick Brandt
British, b. 1966
Follow

Fusing art and activism, Nick Brandt focuses on the animals that roam Tanzania and Kenya, capturing their majesty in monumental, black-and-white and sepia-toned photographs—as well as fighting for their preservation, along with the conservationist Richard Bonham, through their Big Life Foundation. He fell in love with East Africa in 1995, while directing Michael Jackson’s “Earth Song” music video. In 2000, he returned to photograph the elephants, lions, and other animals populating the region and realized that they were being ravaged. As he describes, “I wanted to create a last testament for these extraordinary animals in these extraordinary places. What I didn’t imagine is that the destruction of those animals would escalate to the degree that it did.” Brandt eschews telephoto lenses and shoots with a film-based camera, capturing their "spirit” in his photographs, which implicitly ask: what happens when they disappear?

Nick Brandt

Petrified Reflected Flamingo, Lake Natron , 2010

Archival Pigment print
40 × 47 in
101.6 × 119.4 cm
Edition of 15
This is part of a limited edition set.
$12,000
location
London
Have a question? Read our FAQ.
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