Pleased to announce I will be participating in the SAATCHI The Other Art Fair New York June 1 through June 4, 2017.
Curated by Karen HaasRead More
Join me on Saturday, April 29th, 2017 from 2-5pm at the 555 Gallery where I'll be presented my portfolio.
Pleased to announce to be part of the new exhibition Pairings, an intersection of art and interior design at 555 Gallery in South Boston. Be the first to view selections of the gallery’s collection of contemporary fine art photography paired with French and Danish furnishings from Beacon Hill’s Ouimillie boutique. Contact firstname.lastname@example.org for information on the preview viewing on Saturday, February 11, 2017.
PAIRINGS: ON VIEW FEBRUARY 11TH - APRIL 30TH
555 Gallery is pleased to present Parings in collaboration with Ouimillie and Camden Hydes
This exhibition features fine arts photography and contemporary furniture paired in a curated gallery installation.
This week I will be taking over The Atlantic's Instagram gallery. Watch for my posts of my fine art photographs on the "Americans at Work" project, featuring my series on The Commute, a three month long photography project for The Atlantic. The full article featuring my fine art photographs can be found Here.
Photographs by Cassandra Zampini Published on Dec. 24 by The Atlantic: "This week, our Americans at Work photo essay features unique black and white images of daily commutes in Boston, Chicago, and New York City, by photographer Cassandra Zampini, “The city is my studio and the canvas in which I frame the landscape of the American mind. Much of that landscape is centered around how we work today. The buildings we work in, the trains we take, the roads we cross – all were created for how we work and what we work on in the cities. In this collection, the subjects are commuters who are caught between places of work in the early morning or late evening commute. In a world mastered by the digital and surreal, the subjects are photographed in the reality of city, and though their minds may be far away with the help of digital devices, they are documented as existing in that moment in time when the shutter closes. In observing commuters, it is interesting to notice how the social codes we all abide by have normalized in our daily life. For example, how to queue, or the appropriate distance from someone in a packed train."