Jennifer Schlesinger-Hanson; Here nor there 2
8x4 Unique toned selenium, hand coated albumen print.

This print is part of Jennifer’s newest project Here nor there 2011-present. Her inspiration comes from her young daughter’s craving for imagination. With this project all of Jennifer’s photographs are printed with the albumen printing process in the unique size of 8 x 3.5" (roughly). I encourage you to view her website and see all of Jennifer Schlesinger-Hanson wonderful projects!

-Lauren Wilkins


Lauren Wilkins, of shootpolaroid, is a vintage camera connoisseur, boasting a collection of more than 60 cameras, none of which are digital. Most of Lauren’s work consists of instant film and photographic collage. To prove it to you, this is her fridge full of film.

Today I am featuring three of Lauren’s photographic collages. 

Lauren also has an exciting showcase coming up at the semi-Finals for RAWards 2012 in Chicago: November 15th, 8PM, at the Double Door. She is competing against four other Chicagraphers at this exhibition for Chicago Photographer of the Year. Purchase tickets here!

Everett C. Williams, Emmett, 2015
From the Hereos series
16 x 34" digital chromogenic print
Edition of 10


Exhibition from July 10 to August 29, 2015 at Catherine Edelman, Los Angeles Fair Exhibitor

300 W. Superior Street, 60654 Chicago
T +1 312 266 2350

Catherine Edelman Gallery is proud to present The Chicago Project VI: Selections from our Online Gallery, our bi-annual summer exhibition selected from participants in our online gallery. Artists in the exhibition are Garrett Baumer, Katarzyna Derda, Dan Herman, Elaine Suzanne Miller, Kevin Shick, Jason Vaughn, Lauren Wilkins and Everett C. Williams.

In parallel of The Chicago Project, Catherine Edelman Gallery will also debut new work by Keliy Anderson-Staley about the discovery of her biological father, in Found Unfound.

Over the past year, Keliy has photographed both of her fathers in an effort to understand them, her childhood, and the role photography has played in her perception of family. Presented as an intertwined grid, these tintype portraits reflect the fundamental paradox of any photograph - that it can reveal a great deal and nothing at all, simultaneously.

Albumen Print circa 1875 courtesy of Larry Gotheim of Be-Hold

Gottheim lives in Yonkers, NY collecting all types of photographs. His photographic collection includes: 19th century historical prints,19th century photographic art, 20th century historical prints, 20th century photographic art, and contemporary art plus celebrity photos. Sadly, I could not find the name of the artist of this lovely historical albumen print. But if you click on the link above you can view Gottheim’s other historical prints for sale.

-Lauren Wilkins