The Park School's Photography Gallery, located on the first floor in room 144, featured an exhibition titled RE-VIEW.
Introduction to Photography is a beginning level course stressing technical and critical photographic skills. The class develops one's capacity to produce well wrought, effectively structured pictures. Additionally, students broaden their abilities to look at images critically so that they are better able to evaluate and, ultimately, value the success of their work and the work of others. Introduction to photography is a basic requirement for students who intend to pursue photography as a major, and serves as a survey for those who choose to take the course as an elective.
The exhibition New Traces features work produced by students in the Introduction to Photography course. The class develops students' capacity to produce effectively structured pictures in the service of communicating compelling content. Course participants broaden their abilities to look at images critically so that they are better able to evaluate and value the success of their work and the photographs of others. Introduction to photography is a basic requirement for students who intend to pursue photography as a major, and serves as a survey for those who choose to take the course as an elective.
Ithaca College has a partnership with Hanyang University in South Korea. These images were taken as part of a Cross-Cultural Documentary Research and Production course.
Students enrolled in this hands-on participatory course worked alongside Professor Cathy Lee Crane as she developed her film, The Manhattan Front.
In addition to participating in this April 2014 shoot, students prepared research for the film’s final pitch to Executive Producer Heather (Super Size Me) Winters.
About Cathy Lee Crane:
Cathy Lee Crane, Associate Professor in the Department of Media Arts, Sciences and Studies, was named a 2013 Guggenheim Fellow in Film/Video. The Guggenheim Fellowship supports Crane's current project, The Manhattan Front, speculative history on how the United States entered World War I. The project continues on-line at www.themanhattanfront.com.