Retour sélection

Claude Iverné, Bilad es Sudan

  • Éditions Xavier Barral (editeur)
  • May, 2017 (parution)
  • ISBN 978-2-36511-122-5
  • 240 pages
  • 45 euros

EXTRACT

“Having set out to write, utopia, I collected images, convinced they’d be a good accompaniment. Ironically, while. I’m certain of their literary potential, I’ve been asked to add some words to them as an introduction to this essay.

I turn the page. I stay here. The images parade past. Standing watch, I pull the thread, read them and connect what I see. The curved sky unrolls, the space of movement. I’m there, here and now, then further away. Objects move until they’re right in front of me. Description. I’m elsewhere and within. I follow my tracks.

At night, the sky runs quicker. Immobile, I see its lights fade. Hafez puts Hamza on my right shoulder to show me the way. This is the star to follow, until the next one. I follow a dot. There’s space around the images I fix.
Everything moves there.

Black. The colour black. In Arabic: Assouad. The light-skinned conquerors, Umayyads, named this land, this South, Bilad es sudan: the land of the blacks. You’re not in Sudan. You’re in a book. And seen from here, the earth is flat. Its space, which I want to be as hospitable as the original, shows reproductions of images, placed here rather than there in the white, like objects. I wrote the captions for them and they have been put together by several people, drawing on a varied collection of texts assembled in various ways reusing fragments of past fables, along the way, creating a series of drafts. Here, a formalist essay, a cross-between fable, description and intimacy.”

Claude Iverné, extract from Bilad es Sudan, Éditions Xavier Barral, 2017

Photographs
Claude Iverné

Texts
– Introduction by Claude Iverné
– Interview with Quentin Bajac (Chief curator of photography at MoMA of New York) by Jonas Cuénin (journalist)

24,4 x 28 cm
about 200 color and N&B images

Acheter

Dans la même catégorie

Raymond Depardon, Traverser

Louis Faurer

Francesca Woodman : Devenir un ange

Ugo Mulas, La Photographie

Jeff WALL, Smaller Pictures

Pieter Hugo, Kin

Henri Cartier-Bresson, The Decisive Moment

William Eggleston: From Black and White to Color

Documentary: Le siècle d’Henri Cartier-Bresson

Guido Guidi – Veramente

Henri Cartier-Bresson, L’exposition/The exhibition

Henri Cartier-Bresson, Voir est un tout

Henri Cartier-Bresson

Sergio Larrain – Vagabondages

Fondation Henri Cartier-Bresson, X

Vanessa Winship – She dances on Jackson

Emmet Gowin (signed)

Howard Greenberg – COLLECTION

Yutaka Takanashi

Henri Cartier-Bresson et Paul Strand, Mexique, 1932-1934

Martine Franck – Venus d’ailleurs, peintres et sculpteurs à Paris depuis 1945

Lewis Hine

August Sander – Voir, Observer et Penser

David Goldblatt, “TJ” 1948-2010

Harry Callahan – Variations

Martine Franck – Women

Henri Cartier-Bresson – The Modern Century

Robert Doisneau, Du métier à l’oeuvre

Irving Penn – Small Trades

Mitch Epstein – American Power

Open See – Jim Goldberg

Revoir Henri Cartier-Bresson 

Guy Tillim – Avenue Patrice Lumumba

Henri Cartier-Bresson et «Le Monde»

Le tir photographique

Photographier l’Amérique, 1929-1947

Double DVD “Henri Cartier-Bresson”

Saul Leiter

L’Art sans art d’Henri Cartier-Bresson

Martine Franck

Martine Franck – Photo Poche

Fazal Sheikh – Ladli

Saul Steinberg – Illuminations

Henri Cartier-Bresson – Scrapbook

Joan Colom – Les gens du raval

Portraits par Henri Cartier-Bresson, “le silence intérieur d’une victime consentante”

Guy Tillim – Jo’burg

Henri Cartier-Bresson et Alberto Giacometti, Une communauté de regards

Larry Towel – No Man’s Land

Henri Cartier-Bresson, photographe

Henri Cartier-Bresson – Des images et des mots

L’imaginaire d’après nature

Moî Wer, Ci-contre

Documentary and Anti-Graphic Photographs

Fables

Cartier-Bresson, Au crayon

Henri

Les choix d’Henri Cartier-Bresson

De qui s’agit-il?

Photographe

100th Street

A Camel for the Son – Fazal Sheikh

Cartier-Bresson, l’œil du siècle

Tibetan Tulkus: Images of continuity, photographies de Martine Franck

Vers un autre futur

The Photography of Bill Brandt

Martine Franck – D’un jour, l’autre

Henri Cartier-Bresson, Carnets mexicains, 1934-1964 

Henri Cartier-Bresson

Bruce Davidson – Time of Change