“Johnson’s work applies the methods of modular repetition associated with ‘minimalist’ composers such as Philip Glass and Steve Reich to photographic imagery — with the same fluid grace and delight in patterning found in that music.”
In “WAVE LENGTHS,” an exhibition of new prints at Santa Monica’s William Turner Gallery, Jay Mark Johnson expands on his “timeline” photos of people moving through space and time, and now turns his lens toward the natural world…
William Turner Gallery is pleased to present WAVE LENGTHS, an exhibition of large format color photographs by artist Jay Mark Johnson. The images depict the rhythmic cycling and recycling of oceanfront waves as recorded on remote coastlines around the world–in Florida, California, Hawaii, the Caribbean, Great Britain, Australia and South Africa…
Time is an abstract construct. A cultural tradition. An in-between non-entity. Like the verb between two nouns, like the directional movement between a subject and an object, like the central dramatic act in a three act play. Contemporary linguistics tells us that time is expressed by using spatial metaphors and that spatial concepts are shaped by language. The physical sciences tell us that space and time are both elastic and interdependent…
What does a theoretical physicist have to say about this? And what if you ask an artist, a writer, a musician, an art critic, a filmmaker or an academic?
The Colburn School is a world-class performing arts school where a renowned faculty provides instruction in music, dance and drama to dedicated students of all ages. This exhibition presents twenty-one large format photographs by artist Jay Mark Johnson. They are selected from a decade long inquiry focusing on the possibilities for timeline photography.
In December 2104, culminating a four-year effort by Galerie Deschler Berlin, the Deutscher Bundestag (German Parliament) acquired Jay Mark Johnson’s A VENDEMIARE CON DALGAS as part of the government’s Artothek collection.
El creador de los efectos visuales de Matrix y Titanic, Jay Mark Johnson, montó su primera ofrenda de muertos en México y la tituló “En la Madrix”. La obra mezcla tintes futuristas con la problemática que atraviesa el País y un toque de Matrix.
Con el objetivo de explorar la problemática de la migración y sus diferentes aristas económicas, raciales, sociales, culturales y de género, además de sensibilizar a la población sobre este tema, el Ayuntamiento de Puebla a través del Instituto Municipal de Arte y Cultura (IMACP), presenta la exposición denominada “Migraciones”.
Johnson’s CARBON DATING #1 has been delivered and installed at the Phoenix Art Museum where the artwork finds its new permanent home.