The final image of Fabienne’s Great Uncle Ben, who was ostracized by the family after threatening his sister (Fabienne’s Grandmother) with a knife.
Had to lower the image quality a bit to post on Tumblr, but you get the idea. I bought a nice gold frame, so I’m going to frame it tonight and document it in Fabienne’s home in the next few days (depending on her schedule.) So photos of that should be coming soon! I spent a long time fiddling around with the printer and print quality. I was able to get a really nice print, and it actually looks a lot better printed than it does on screen.
Time for a spring break pick me up!
Check out the work of CMU art student Justin Lin! He’s scary talented, and all of us at Imprint love his work!
To view more, check out his website here: http://www.justindlin.info
Thanks for letting us share your work, Justin!
Hey guys! Ready for more fun art? Well here you go!
Today, check out the work of CMU design student Sonal Chakrasali! It’s totally awesome! We love her collages and her piece Design Fiction.
Thanks for letting us share your work, Sonal!
Happy Thursday, everyone!
Today we have even more awesome work for you to look at! Yay!
Today, we have some work by CMU art student Christina Conway. To see more, check out her website at: http://www.christinaconway.com
Thanks for letting us share your work, Christina!
Check out this awesome work by CMU art major Fabienne Hudson!
See more at her website: http://fabiennehudson.wix.com/fabiennehudson
Thanks for letting us share your work Fabienne!
Folding prints all day everyday.
"From the 1910s through the 1960s, many patients at the Willard Asylum for the Chronic Insane left suitcases behind when they passed away, with nobody to claim them. Upon the centers closure in 1995, employees found hundreds of these time capsules stored in a locked attic. Working with the New York State Museum, former Willard staffers were able to preserve the hidden cache of luggage as part of the museums permanent collection.
Photographer Jon Crispin has long been drawn to the ghostly remains of abandoned psychiatric institutions. After learning of the Willard suitcases, Crispin sought the museums permission to document each case and its contents. In 2011, Crispin completed a successful Kickstarter campaign to help fund the first phase of the project, which he recently finished. Next spring, a selection of his photos will accompany the inaugural exhibit at the San Francisco Exploratoriums new location.
Crispins photographs restore a bit of dignity to the individuals who spent their lives within Willards walls. Curiously, the identities of these patients are still concealed by the state of New York, denied evento living relatives. Each suitcase offers a glimpse into the life of a unique individual, living in an era when those with mental disorders and disabilities were not only stigmatized but also isolated from society.”