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Christian Walker: The Theater Project (Includes 2 Additional Group Exhibition Catalogues)

Publisher: Atlanta: Nexus Press, 1985
Edition: 1st Edition
Binding: Soft cover
Condition: Near Fine / No dust jacket as issued
Item #: 112611

$450.00

Specifics

First edition, first printing. Soft cover. Black laminated stiff wrappers with title printed in silver; no dust jacket as issued. Photographs and text by Christian Walker. 36 pp., and printed vellum-like translucent front free endpaper, with 22 duotone plates. 6-1/4 x 9-1/2 inches.

This offer includes two additional catalogues featuring work by Christian Walker:

1) Imagining Families: Images and Voices. (The National African American Museum, 1994) Soft cover. Photographically illustrated wrappers; no dust jacket as issued. Photographs by Albert Chong, Fay Fairbrother, Lonnie Graham, David Keating, Fern Logan, Lynn Marshall-Linnemeier, Lorie Novak, Lorna Simpson, Clarissa Sligh, Margaret Stratton, Diane Tani, Christian Walker, Carrie Mae Weems, Pat Ward Williams and Florence Flo Oy Wong. Essay by Deborah Willis. 72 pp., with numerous four-color plates. 8-1/2 x 11 inches. ISBN: 1885892004.

2) Convergence: 8 Photographers. (Photographic Resource Center in collaboration with the Visual Studies Workshop, 1991) Soft cover. Photographically illustrated wrappers; no dust jacket as issued. Photographs by Albert Chong, Todd Gray, Jeffrey Scales, Coreen Simpson, Clarissa Sligh, Elisabeth Sunday, Christian Walker and Wendel White. Text by Deborah Willis. 32 pp., with numerous four-color plates. 10 x 8 inches. ISBN: 0961598016X.

Condition

Near Fine (minor shelf wear, else Fine).

Description

Out of print. Scarce. From the text by Christian Walker: "Although these films are readily accessible for private use, in super 8 and video formats, and as single pinup pictures, in magazines, on calendars, playing cards and towels, their full essence is most revealed in the darkness, on the large screen. They light the clandestine world that exists in the balconies, lobbies, stairwells and urinals of the old burlesque houses in Boston's Combat Zone. By this light, the profane and the poignant coexist."