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wire cutting equipment

2021-07-07 14:34:33


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ssian Ghanaian photographer Liz Johnson Artur's work mostly falls under a single title: "Black Balloon Archive." Far bigger than a conventional series, the extensive project is instead an ongoing record of photos taken over a 30-year period.The name was inspired by the song "Black Balloons," from the 1970 album "Is It Because I'm Black, by American soul singer Syl Johnson. "Black balloons fill the air. Black balloons, they're everywhere," go the happy lyrics, chiming sweetly with Johnson Artur's vast visual log of what she calls the "Black diaspora" in London and around the world.Her photos of Black people of all ages, genders, nationalities and experiences are so broad they defy narrow categorization. She rarely captions her photos and is unapologetic in her unwillingness to explain the work, even to her subjects."I don't always explain what I do," she said from her London studio, an apartment on the 13th floor of a concrete tower block south of the River Thames "But to be quite honest, I don't have to."When I approach people ... what I say (to them is that I'll) try to put them in good company."This is not to suggest that Johnson Artur doesn't treat her subjects with sensitivity. Her photos are nuanced and inviting, unaided by any sort of description; they ask the viewer to look deeply at each subject, to study the images for clues about the lives depicted. Young children, women dressed in religious wear, men in drag, musicians, models -- the photographer has captured Black people from all walks of life.