Horsfield described his work (photographs of the environments and people around him) as, "intimate in scale but its ambition is, uncomfortable as I find it, towards an epic dimension, to describe the history of our century, and the centuries beyond, the seething extent of the human condition."[dead link] He often prints the photographs many years after they were first taken, bringing into contrast memory and the present reality[original research?].
His work was shown in Documenta XI, Kassel in 2002 and the Whitney Biennial in 2003.
He lives and works in London and New York.[according to whom?]
Notes and references
- "Turner Prize History: Craigie Horsfield tate.org.uk. Accessed April 15, 2006
|This article about a British photographer is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|