September 1, 2016 - January 8, 2017
This exhibition is co-organized by Trevor Schoonmaker, Chief Curator and Patsy R. and Raymond D. Nasher Curator of Contemporary Art at the Nasher Museum of Art at Duke University, and Miranda Lash, Curator of Contemporary Art at the Speed Art Museum in Louisville, Kentucky.
Southern Accent will travel to the Speed Art Museum, where it will be on view April 29 – August 20, 2017.
June 17 - September 11, 2016
Organized by the Frist Center for the Visual Arts in Nashville, Tennessee, the installation of Phantom Bodies: The Human Aura in Art at The Ringling will be overseen by by Dr. Matthew McLendon, Ringling's Curator of Modern and Contemporary Art. The exhibition considers the relationship between mind, body and spirit through a selection of paintings, photography, videos, sculpture and installations that are designed to inspire compassion and commemoration.
May 28, 2016 - October 9, 2016
The Things We Carry: Contemporary Art in the South features paintings, sculpture, photography, and mixed media works by a diverse group of nationally-known contemporary artists. Together, these artists address the troubled history of the American South and the many ways that history is represented today, including artistic responses to the tragic shooting of nine parishioners at Emanuel AME Church in Charleston on June 17, 2015.
Deborah Luster has been awarded the 2015 1858 Prize for Contemporary Southern Art. Presented annually, the prize recognizes the highest level of artistic achievement in any media. Artists from Alabama, Arkansas, Florida, Georgia, Kentucky, Louisiana, Mississippi, North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee, and Virginia are eligible to apply.
Deborah Luster has been selected to participate in the Irish Museum of Modern Arts 2014 Residency Programme. She will be working in Dublin beginning this summer for three months.
Decisive Moments is drawn from the extensive, rich collection of 20th-century and contemporary photographs assembled over 40 years by Jim and Cherye Pierce. Deborah Luster one of the 80 artists represented in this extraordinary exhibition.
https://honolulumuseum.org/art/ exhibitions/13981decisive_moments_ photographs_jim_and_cherye_pierce_ collection/
Deborah Luster has been awarded a 2013 John Simon Guggenheim Fellowship. The 175 2013 Fellows were announced April 11th.
Novelist, Zachary Lazar, and visual artist. Deborah Luster, have been awarded a 2013-2014 Monroe Research Fellowship for their work documenting the Louisiana State Penitentiary at Angola production of The Life of Jesus Christ.
April 16, 2013, Watkins Theatre
Reception 6 p.m.
Lecture 6:30 p.m.
April 3,2013, 7:00 p.m.
Higgins Hall, Brooklyn Campus
Opening January 17th, 6 - 8 p.m.
Tooth for an Eye: A Chorography of Violence in Orleans Parish
willl be on exhibit at the Ogen Museum from January 17 - April 7, 2013.
925 Camp Street
New Orleans, Louisiana 70130
(504) 539 - 9600
Send It On Down, an exhibition of early work, will be exhibited at Arthur Roger Gallery, 434 Julia Street, New Orleans, November 3 — December 22, 2012. Opening reception, November 3rd.
Public lecture, June 10, 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. (SRO) at Cassilhaus, Chapel Hill, NC (919) 403-6301)
September 19, 2012
Public lecture Room L160, Chazen Museum of Art, 4:30 p.m.
June 22-July 1
Noorderlicht Gallery's Cruel and Unusual will be featured at
Photoville Festival, Brooklyn
June 23, 3 p.m. Presentation by curator Pete Brook and panel
discussion with exhibition artists
Curated by Hester Keijser and Pete Brooks
February 18th 2012—April 1st, 2012
Featuring the work of:
Alyse Emdur, Amy Elkins, Araminta de Clermont, Brenda Ann Kenneally, Christiane Feser, Jane Lindsay, Natalie Mohadjer, Deborah Luster, Lizzie Sadin, Yana Payusova and Lori Waselchuk.
Worldwide, prisons are ‘home’ to more than 9 million people, and their numbers will only increase over the coming decades. But what do our various societies seek to accomplish by locking up such massive numbers of offenders? From 18 February through 1 April, in Cruel and Unusual, Noorderlicht Photogallery presents revealing, and quite unexpected photography dealing with life behind bars. For this exhibition the guest curators Hester Keijser and Pete Brook have brought together work by eleven women photographers, most of which has never before been shown in Europe.
Museum of Contemporary Photography, Columbia College
Curated by Karen Irvine
October 28, 2011—January 15, 2012
Featuring the work of:
Richard Barnes, Corinne May Botz, Christopher Dawson, Deborah Luster, Christian Patterson, Taryn Simon, Angela Strassheim, Krista Wortendyke
When it was invented, photography almost immediately became a tool for law enforcement, turning photographs into a seemingly infallible way to identify criminals, document evidence and solve crimes. Our current exhibition, Crime Unseen, looks into the ways that photography works—and doesn’t work—as an objective way to solve violent crime.
Thursday, November 10 – Exhibiting artist Deborah Luster will discuss her archive of contemporary and historic homicide sites in New Orleans—a city with a homicide rate nearly eight times the national average— creating a complex portrait of loss and remembrance. 6pm @ Ferguson Lecture Hall, 600 S. Michigan, 1st floor.
Friday, December 9, 2011, 5-7 pm
PHOTONOLA will be hosting a multiple artist book-signing event at the Williams Research Center, 410 Chartres St, New Orleans, LA 70130
Shannon Brinkman – “Preservation Hall”
Ashley Gilbertson – “Whisky Tango Foxtrot”
Loli Kantor – “There Was a Forest”
Deborah Luster – “Tooth For An Eye”
James A. Reeves – “The Road to Somewhere”
Josephine Sacabo* – “Oyeme Con Los Ojos” + “Pedro Paramo”
Jennifer Shaw – “Hurricane Story”
Mary Virginia Swanson – “Publish Your Photography Book”The Historic New Orleans Collection