David Lynch's Factory Photographs on Exhibit in The Photographers' Gallery London

2014-02-26 1

Admirers of David Lynch and his film work should definitely check out a running exhibit in London. If you’re going to be in the English capital in the coming days, we have details for you to check out and take note after the jump!

Photos by David Lynch via The Photographers' Gallery

Aside from being a renowned film director of psychological thrillers and surrealist films, David Lynch is also an effective visual artist and photographer. Looking at the mysterious and slightly unsettling black and white photos above, one is bound to agree that his ability to instill a bit of anxiety in his viewers extends from motion pictures to still photographs.

The photos above are actually part of an ongoing exhibit in The Photographers' Gallery in London. Entitled David Lynch: The Factory Photographs, the exhibit showcases a series of eerie monochrome snaps of industrial structures shot in various locations such as Germany, Poland, New York, New Jersey, and England.

“I love industry. Pipes. I love fluid and smoke. I love man-made things. I like to see people hard at work, and I like to see sludge and man-made waste,” Lynch says about his Factory snaps.

Accompanying the exhibit is a fully illustrated book which is available in the Gallery Bookshop.

Should you want to visit the exhibit and take a look at Lynch’s enigmatic monochromes (alongside photography works of William S. Burroughs and Andy Warhol), here are the details you need to take note of:

January 17 to March 30, 2014

The Photographers’ Gallery
16 – 18 Ramillies St, London W1F 7LW
+44 (020) 7087 9300

Admission to Lynch, Burroughs and Warhol
£4 (£2.50 concs)
Free admission on Monday from 10.00-18.00 and
Thursday from 18.00-20.00
Free Entry to under 17s
Pre-booked groups of 10+ £1 per person

written by plasticpopsicle on 2014-02-26 #news #exhibit #news #david-lynch #photography-news #the-photographers-gallery #factory-photographs

One Comment

  1. akula
    akula ·

    If you have seen the David Lynch film "Eraserhead" you know the importance of these industrial images - photographers make the best film makers.

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