Gloucester: When The Fish Came First
In the summer of 1979 Nubar Alexanian stepped aboard the vessel Joseph and Lucia II for ten days of fishing on Georges Bank with the Brancaleone family of Gloucester, Massachusetts and their crew. More trips followed in 1980 and 1981, and the photographs taken on those voyages form the heart of this book. They show the photographer’s intimate connection with his subjects, and with Gloucester itself.
Gloucester: When The Fish Came First is as much an invitation as a documentary work. Alexanian’s photographs reveal the spirit of this place and the strength of her people. Complex and ruggedly beautiful, they honor Gloucester’s enigmatic soul, her resilient spirit, and her hard-won character. Against all odds, this is a place that continues to believe in itself.
NONFICTION Photographs By Nubar Alexanian From The Film Sets of Errol Morris
Documentary photographs from the film sets of Errol Morris taken over a period of 15 years, including Fast, Cheap and Out of Control, Mr. Death, the First Person series, and Morris’s current film, Standard Operating Procedure.
JAZZ by WYNTON MARSALIS and photographs by NUBAR ALEXANIAN
A conversation between word and image, and between Wynton Marsalis, one of jazz’s most charismatic and gifted artists, and his audience.
WHERE MUSIC COMES FROM photograhed by NUBAR ALEXANIAN
Explores what inspires the great musicians of our time, documenting the creative processes of musicians such as Wynton Marsalis, Philip Glass, Emmylou Harris, Paul Simon, Phish, Patty Larkin, The Roche Sisters, Junior Wells, the Mississippi Mass Choir and others. (Hardbound Only 10 x 12 inches horizontal)
STONES IN THE ROAD PHOTOGRAPHS of PERU by NUBAR ALEXANIAN
Stones In The Road: Photographs of Peru by Nubar Alexanian. is an intimate vision of the Andean culture and people of Peru. ”For the lover of peopled enigmas and tonally rich photos splashed big across two pages, this book is a find, a breath of contemplative art in a fast-forward video world. Alexanian’s pictures are metaphors. Read them like poems.” The Boston Globe
Forty-eight beautifully reproduced black & white images.