Senior Show One 2020

Senior Show One 2020

SHOW ONE is an exhibition featuring works in photography, digital imaging, and multimedia by 21 graduating seniors from the Class of 2020 in New York University’s Department of Photography & Imaging at the Tisch School of the Arts. The opening is on Wednesday, January 29, 2020 with a reception from 6pm to 8pm. 

SHOW ONE is the first in a series of two BFA exhibitions of the work of the entire graduating Photography & Imaging class. It is installed in the Department of Photography & Imaging Galleries on the 1st and 8th floors at 721 Broadway (at Waverly Place). It will remain on view through March 21, 2020.

Gallery hours are 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. weekdays, and noon to 5 p.m. Saturdays. Admission is free. Photo identification is required for access to the building. For more information, email or call 212.998.1930.


Exhibiting Artists:

Ari Adams: Ari Adams' thesis Kalean! - Basque Youth in the Late 2010's documents the ways in which modern leftist and independentist Basque youth display their cultural identities by participation in local politics through a multi-faceted and politically oriented financial system supported by bar-hopping and protest attendance. Ari's photographs do not show a new form of civic unrest in the Basque Country but rather intend to highlight how public displays of politics are a part of how young leftist Basques engage with both their culture and their history through acts of mixing politics and pleasure.

Jay Arora: Jay Arora's thesis Hearing with my eyes, is a sound project that focuses on Auditory Discrimination hearing which amplifies certain sounds more than others in everyday environments. 

Raafae Ghory: Hajji is an intimate visual examination of the Islamic pilgrimage, the Umrah, through a diasporic lens.

Junyan Hu: You are a sour leaking body, wrapped in towels and dropped shivering to centre-stage. I am not here to help you.

Ember Hua: Finding the balance of concealed Individuality and candid connection with others is the essential topic of Ember's thesis.

Grace Lee: Grace Lee’s Look at Me / Look at You explores her identity through a series of self-portraits, blurring the lines between digital perception and reality. 

Daniela Loya: Daniela Loya's thesis Left Unsaid serves as an apology for past mistakes to those she holds closest and captures the moments when what has been left unsaid for so long is finally expressed.

Katie McGowan: Katie McGowan's thesis No Vacancy seeks to challenge the arbitrary borders of each state in America, asserting similarity despite political and social polarization through rote landscape.

Phoebe Nakry Lincoln: Through the amalgamation of past and present photographs, Phoebe Lincoln’s thesis, Nakry Nakry, explores her identity as an adoptee from Cambodia, reconciling with the unknowns of her adoption. 

Angelica Negron: Inspired by her own life, Angelica's thesis Dear Autism Siblings focuses on people who have a sibling with Autism, giving the world an insight into the challenges and triumphs of being an autism sibling, as well as showing fellow autism siblings that they are not alone. 

Erica Palmieri: Chrysalis is a personal reflection of Erica’s adolescent years.

Luke Parker: adderall admiral is a reflexive document into my experience with prescription uppers.

Sammy Ray: Sammy's project, Untitled Impressions, strips down the digital image through an LED installation that randomly cycles through abstracted video clips and music pieces, asserting the ever-shifting nature of meaning through imagery.

Matthew Reiser: In Matthew’s Garage, Matt Reiser reviews vehicles from previous decades and explains what makes them more intriguing than vehicles produced today.

Victoria Schaeffer: Schaeffer’s thesis project seeks to challenge the widely adopted image associated with cancer patients & their treatment through the documentation of her mother's Stage 3B cancer treatment. 

Robin Takami: Robin Takami's Whitebox is a portrait series which invokes conventions of studio photography to re-approach environmental portraiture and make visible the role of the individual in systems of labor.

Denise Tien: Denise Tien’s project, Emptiness, exhibits scenes of subjects who appear to be feeling empty, allowing viewers who have felt this way to find comfort in the shared experience.

Mark Wei: Mark Wei's thesis Déjà Rêvé examines the intersection between already dreamed and reality. 

Nick Whiteford: Nothing At All Happened Today Yet it is Sickening is a paraficitonal exploration of a New England Town through American facades and landscape. 

Wenjie Yi: Wenjie Yi's project, Pfützen, explores the passing of time, memory, and space. 

66: This is a multimedia project that explores the concept of time; the project is constructed to explore what it means and what it does to humanity to be living in a time-based reality.