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Seeing Through a Glass Darkly
Rimaldas Viksraitis. Grimaces of the Weary Village. 1995. Gelatin Silver print.
© Rimaldas Viksraitis. Courtesy: Anya Stonelake

Seeing Through a Glass Darkly

Ramunas Danisevicius » Dmitry Konradt » Igor Mukhin » Vaclovas Straukas » Antanas Sutkus » Andrey Tarkovsky » Rimaldas Viksraitis »

Exhibition: – 28 Oct 2011

Thu 6 Oct 18:00

White Space Gallery


London

+44-(0)7949100956


www.whitespacegallery.co.uk

Tue-Sat by appt.

Seeing Through a Glass Darkly
Vaclovas Straukas. The Youngsters. 1969. Gelatin Silver print
© Vaclovas Straukas. Courtesy: Anya Stonelake

Seeing Through a Glass Darkly
Photographs by Ramunas Danisevicius, Dmitri Konradt, Igor Mukhin,
Vaclovas Straukas, Antanas Sutkus, Andrey Tarkovsky, Rimaldas Viksraitis

Preview: Thursday 6 October, 6-9 pm
Talk: Thursday 13 October 6.30 pm
Antanas Sutkus will be in conversation with Sue Steward

Exhibition dates: 7 – 28 October 2011
Mon – Fri, 9.30am – 6.30pm, Sat by appointment.

Anya Stonelake at
William Road Gallery @ John McAslan + Partners
7-9 William Road, Euston, London NW1 3ER
Tube: Euston/Warren Street
+44(0)7949 100 956
anya@whitespacegallery.co.uk
www.whitespacegallery.co.uk

With thanks to Lithuanian Ministry of Culture and a private collector

Seeing Through a Glass Darkly is photographic exhibition of 7 artists from Lithuania and Russia. It presents an unofficial history of photographic work taken in Eastern Europe from 1960s to the present day. Over 40 meditative photographs are gathered in this exhibition, by some of the most important yet not fully discovered artists from Lithuania and Russia including Igor Mukhin, Antanas Sutkus, Andrey Tarkovsky and Rimaldas Viksraitis.

Based on the words of the Apostle Paul: “For Now we see through a glass darkly” this exhibition reminds us of the political uncertainty, as in Igor Mukhin’s Moscow series taken during the coup of 1990s, and Andrey Tarkovsky’s polaroids from Italy at the start of his exile in 1980s. Behind the first layer of straight photo reportage, Ramunas Danisevicius uncovers a psychological portrait of today’s Lithuania. Antanas Sutkus’s 1960s striking images from an orphanage for blind children are full of sadness and longing for truth, as in Plato’s allegory of the cave, the reality is perceived partially, only seeing the shadows and hearing the echoes.

Focusing on photographs taken in unfamiliar places, ranging from Dmitri Konradt’s lost courtyards of St Petersburg to Vaclovas’s Straukas’s foggy landscapes of small Lithuanian villages and Rimaldas Viksraitis’s desolate farms, Seeing Through a Glass Darkly projects a deeply poetic visual perspective of life in Lithuania and Russia bypassing ideology and official history.

The exhibition is open Monday to Friday 10 am – 6.30 pm. Saturdays by appointment.
For more information contact Anya Stonelake on +44(0)7949 100 956
anya@whitespacegallery.co.uk
www.whitespacegallery.co.uk

Seeing Through a Glass Darkly
Dmitri Konradt. Leningrad.1990. Gelatin Silver print
© Dmitri Konradt. Courtesy: Anya Stonelake
Seeing Through a Glass Darkly
Antanas Sutkus: Blind Pioneer. Kaunas. 1962. Gelatin Silver print
© Antanas Sutkus. Courtesy: Anya Stonelake