My ongoing photographic work includes landscapes, architecture, street and artistic themes and have been shown in galleries from Moscow to Miami.
"White’s photography subjects range from landscape and cityscapes to portraits and everyday encounters. He is deeply interested in recording the life he sees around him, and the transformative effects of light and climate conditions, as well as candid accounts of people in the street. His compositions often reveal the geometry of nature or human environments to our eye and all his work is inspired by a profound sensitivity to what he sees around him." – biography from "Anthropcene Vision" (2016). Text by Amanda White.
A small selection of my other works are shown below – more can be found on Flickr, EyeEm, Tumblr and Instagram. Please enquire for prices, sizes and availability.
To see my latest work follow me on Instagram (click on a thumbnail to view).
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July 10 - August 21, 2016 at Dub Pies Café, Brooklyn in conjunction with Dub Art.
This exhibition featured several of my photos, consisting of images of New York City exploring architecture and street photography themes.
"ANTHROPOCENE VISION" PRINTS
In April 2016, several of my works were part of the "Anthropocene Vision" photography show at ORA Gallery New York City. A limited number of works from this show are available to purchase. Click on an image below and hover-over for sizes and pricing. To enquire about purchasing one of these works please use the contact form. Unframed prints can be shipped world-wide and framed prints can be shipped within the U.S. Prints will be hand-delivered to buyers that reside in New York City.
" [Andrew's] works in "Anthropocene Vision" show us sites of encounter between nature and humans, and demonstrate how everyday locations are transformed, at times by the eye of the artist. Nothing is stable or static. Views of Prospect Park, devoid of people, appear to be nature untouched. In fact the urban park represents a carefully designed and highly controlled environment, with introduced species like swans, manmade lakes, and striking architecture. It is usually alive with everyday human activity. Farm fencing in NZ Landscape is only just visible on the horizon, a miniature silhouette in the deepening dusk, barely revealing the subject. Much of New Zealand’s forested land has been stripped and turned into pasture since colonization in the 19th century, and farming is now a significant part of the country’s identity."