Lois Greenfield: Moving Still (Hardcover)
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Legendary dance photographer Lois Greenfield captures the beauty and form of the most talented dancers of our time from the world's leading dance companies. This collection—one that will be appreciated by lovers of dance or photography—surveys Greenfield's creative output across the last two decades, and includes her entry into color photography. An elegant monograph celebrating the signature gravity-defying images from one of the world's most accomplished and respected photographers, Moving Still expresses the artistic possibilities of contemporary dance reflected through an inimitable lens.
About the Author
Lois Greenfield is a photographer of contemporary dance based in New York City. She is the recipient of the 2015 Dance in Focus Award in recognition of her groundbreaking photography.
William A. Ewing is a renowned museum director, curator, and writer on photography.
"Inspiring for their technical excellence, the framing and lighting, the choice of props, and the lithe dancers, these high-quality, large-format photos combine with an elegant layout to create a beautiful book. The artistic use of color, form, and movement in the photos can be appreciated by anyone; no dance background required. Greenfield's talent for knowing exactly when to click the shutter makes many of the pictures truly breathtaking." --Library Journal
"Dazzling." -- Vanity Fair
"Extraordinary photographs of dancers in flight... As a dance photographer, Greenfield is not concerned with choreography or characters. She's looking for the expressive potential of the dancer's body buzzing on freedom.... Greenfield coaxes from them a seductive balance of wildness and calm. Their bodies float, swim, dive and spiral, but their facial expressions are composed and introspective. In the most intriguing, secretive pictures, it's as if we're watching the dancers dream. We're seeing that moment when the dream whips them around and spins right out of them, and in our minds, perhaps, we catch a little of how that feels." - Washington Post