Through an Uncommon Lens: The Life and Photography of F. Holland Day (Google eBook)
"Colorful and sometimes eccentric, Day was best known for his stunningly original, brilliantly executed, and sometimes controversial photographic images of blacks, children, and allegorical subjects. His determination to promote photography as a fine art led him to create photographic representations of the crucifixion of Christ, studies for which he was his own model." "Although he continued to mentor young artists until his death, ill health caused Day to spend the last fourteen years of his life inside his home in Norwood, Massachusetts. By the time he died in 1933, he was virtually unknown, but in recent years there has been a resurgence of interest in his art.".
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Through an Uncommon Lens: The Life and Photography of F. Holland DayUser Review - Not Available - Book Verdict
An unjustly forgotten late-19th century photographer "distinctive for his theatrical costuming, complex symbolism, near-mystical allegories, and skillful manipulation of light, shade, and skin tone ... Read full review
Alfred Stieglitz Alvin Langdon Coburn American Anna Day April artistic Arts and Crafts August became Boston Bustin Camera Club Chalet Clarence White Coburn Copeland and Day correspondence Costanza Cram critic Curtis Day's December Dedham exhibition February figure Five Islands Fred Day Fred Holland Day Gertrude Kasebier Gertrude Savage Giancola Giridlian Goodhue Grimke Guiney's Herbert Copeland Holland Day Collection images Imogen Guiney Collection Jane White January July June Kahlil Gibran Keats Keiley Knight Errant later letter Lewis Day Library of Congress Little Good Harbor Louise Guiney Louise Imogen Guiney Mahogany Tree March Massachusetts mother Museum National Media Museum Nimmen Norwood Historical Society November October Parrish Photographs Division pictorial Pictorialists portrait Prints and Photographs publishing quoted Ralph Adams Cram Royal Photographic Society Ruyl Salon Sargent School Seeley September Slave to Beauty Steichen summer tion Visionists wrote to Day York young