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Tabitha Soren was born into a military family and grew up all over the world. Snapshots were one of the few ways she had to remember the details that made up her life in the last town or base — so she took them incessantly and spent many afternoons cataloguing them. She headed to New York for college where she received a BA in Journalism and Politics at New York University. After a career in television news shooting 30 frames a second, Soren decided she wanted to concentrate on one frame at a time and spent a year studying photography at Stanford University. Over the past ten years, her projects have been published in The New York Times Magazine, Canteen, Vanity Fair and New York, among others. Soren's work speaks to the twists of fate in life that can unhinge us. Her pictures address what havoc human beings can survive — and what they can't. Public collections include the Oakland Museum of Art, in California, the New Orleans Museum of Art as well as the Ogden Museum of Southern Art, both in Louisiana. Her Running series debuted at the Museum of Contemporary Art in Indianapolis this summer but is currently on display through June 1 in a solo show at the Kopeikin Gallery in Los Angeles.
Posted on Friday, August 3, 2012.
Editor's Note: This photo appears in FRESH: The Wall / The Page / The Internet »
Untitled (boys throwing light), 2008
The Tree of Life, 2012
Liz, Sonia and Joe, 2012
View from Sarpy Creek Road: new mine area and spoil piles, 1985
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