by Matt Papich and Joe Williams.
"Repurpose is a collection of photographs by the friends and musicians Matt Papich of Ecstatic Sunshine and Joe Williams of White Williams. Their photos would most accurately be described as snapshots. Quiet and attentive, the images often focus on peculiarity."
by Henry Roy.
"Spirit is as subtle and intangible as a breath of air.
It is an energy circulating between beings and things.
It travels with light, winds, clouds or waves, it penetrates in stones, plants and animals.
It affects humans, seizing control of their bodies, whose sentiments and sensuality he reveals.
On Beauty and Fall
by Erwin Olaf.
"Criticized and celebrated at the same time, the images of Dutch photographer Erwin Olaf have over recent years increasingly gained serious and critical recognition. In this documentary, Michiel van Erp provides a vulnerable portrait of one of the more visible Dutch artists working abroad today and the different challenges he faces."
Norman Rockwell: Behind the Camera
by Ron Schick.
Take Me to the Water
by Luc Sante, Jim Linderman, Steven L. Ledbetter.
"Making the past vividly present once again, Grammy winners Dust-to-Digital unveil Take Me to the Water, a revelatory examination of baptismal rites and music. Comprising a beautiful hardcover book and a CD featuring rare, vintage songs and sermons recorded between 1924-1940, Take Me to the Water draws on the collection of Jim Linderman, a scholar of American 'outsider' art, early American folk art and daguerreotype photography."
by Alex Webb and Rebecca Norris Webb.
"This multi-layered portrait of "the violet isle"-a little-known name for Cuba inspired by the rich color of the soil there-presents an engaging, at times unsettling document of a vibrant and vulnerable land."
by Chauncey Hare.
"Chauncey Hare does not define himself as a photographer, but rather as an engineer, a family therapist and, above all, a protester. In his fast-paced introduction to this volume, Hare recounts a life devoted to protest. He describes his keen identification with the people whose homes he photographed throughout the late 60s and early 70s, and his refusal to betray them by selling his photography."