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Author: Max Kandhola
ISBN13: 978-0935445282
Title: Illustration of Life
Format: lit txt mobi lrf
ePUB size: 1939 kb
FB2 size: 1495 kb
DJVU size: 1311 kb
Language: English
Category: Photography and Video
Publisher: Dewi Lewis Publishing (July 1, 2003)
Pages: 64

Illustration of Life by Max Kandhola

In this body of work, Max Handhola photographed his father in the final stages of cancer, taking serenely abstract images of blood, urine, hair, and ultimately even ash, which form a counterpoint to the haunting final photographs made at his father's bedside, including the moments just before and after death. An intensely personal, honest and moving narrative. Library descriptions. No library descriptions found.

Max Kandhola decided to go back to Punjab after completing his project Illustration of Life (2002) in which he documented his father’s last moments of life, and reflected on issues within Sikh ritual, immortality and death. Over the last four years, he has visited the region as part of a continuing project to map family history through an odyssey of ancestral narratives, exploring memory, diaspora and identity. For him it is a land which is unfamiliar, yet it provides both a context and a beginning.

Illustration of Life is not intended to be a sentimental memento mori or a vulgar attempt to sensationalize death. It is a direct and inescapable visual narrative of the end of his father’s life and the artist’s preservation of his memory. This catalogue includes essays by Gary Hesse, Anne McNeill and Max Kandhola. British photographer Max Kandhola is a lecturer in photography at Nottingham Trent University School of Art and Design. Categories: Back Issues, Contact Sheet.

Illustration of Life, Dewi Lewis Publishing, Impressions Gallery & LightWork NY 2003. Authors: Max Kandhola, Mark Sealy, Anne McNeil, Gary Hesse. Contact Sheet 122, Light Work Syracuse New YorkAugust 2003 Authors: Max Kandhola, Gary Hesse Work published The Seven Words of Christ. Contact Sheet 118, Light Work Syracuse New York October 2002 Authors: Max Kandhola. Peter Max Kandhola Monograph series, Autograph ABPApril 1995, Authors: Max Kandhola, Mark Sealy. Currently working on a number of projects for publication and exhibition. FieldNotes paintings and drawings, which specifically looks.

Download FLATLAND by Max Kandhola. Illustration of Life. ISBN 10: 0935445285 ISBN 13: 9780935445282. Download Illustration of Life by Max Kandhola. Acoustical and Flowfield Characterization of a Scaled Tabletop Rocket. ISBN 10: 1289146349 ISBN 13: 9781289146344. Download Acoustical and Flowfield Characterization of a Scaled Tabletop Rocket by Max Kandula. ISBN 10: 095602534X ISBN 13: 9780956025340.

Spontaneous images Kandhola made of his father in the hospital and those made later, in the artist's studio, of the detritus of his father's illness. Illustration of Life is not intended to be a sentimental memento mori or a vulgar attempt to sensationalize death. It is a direct and inescapable visual narrative of the end of his father's life and the artist's preservation of his memory.

Max Kandhola Brief bibliography (Oct 2013) Max Kandhola is a fine art documentary photographer and head of Photography at Nottingham Trent University. He works from Birmingham, Brighton, London and Nottingham. Kandhola studied photography under John Hodgetts at Bourneville College of Art followed by First Class BA Hons Degree in Photography taught by Nick Hedges at Wolverhampton Polytechnic. Max Kandhola has published four books; most recently The Aura of Boxing, Dec 2013, Dewi Lewis Publishing; Flatland A Landscape of Punjab, Dewi Lewis Publishing 2007; Illustration of Life (co published by Light Work New York, Impressions Gallery Bradford England & Dewi Lewis Publishing, England 2003); Autograph ABP Monograph, Peter Max Kandhola 1996 Autograph ABP; Contact Sheet Syracuse New York.

British Indian photographer Max Kandhola explores themes of memory, migration and Sikh diaspora through large-scale colour photographs of Punjab's many rivers and uncharted villages. In Flatland, Kandhola takes as his starting point the Sikh tradition of scattering ashes in running water to symbolize a physical reintroduction of the body back into the land. Returning to his ancestral homeland, he found himself in unfamiliar territory, yet informed by memories passed down to him through his family