Aynanın İçinden sergisi

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    Norveçli ünlü görüntü yönetmeni Odd Geir Saether elli yedi yıllık görüntü yönetmenliği deneyimini şimdi fotoğraf sanatına yansıtıyor. Willy Ronis, Robert Doisneau, ve Henri Cartier-Bresson’un izinden giden sanatçı sokak fotoğrafına yoğunlaştı. “Aynanın İçinden” sergisinde Saether, objektifini izleyicisine çeviriyor. Her kare bir olay üzerine yoğunlaşmış bir hikaye yaratma amacı taşıyor. Objektifini, biricikliği çoğu kez farkedilmeyen sıradan insana, bize çevirerek popüler olanı ünlü olanı yücelten paparazzi kültürünü reddediyor.

    Saether’in gözlem gücü, olağanın içindeki olağan dışılığı hemen kameranın önünde yaşanan hayatın şifresini çözüyor. Sanatçının renk ve objetif seçimi, net derinliği kullanışı, izleyiciyi belirli bir noktanın inanılmaz dinamiğine yoğunlaşmaya davet ediyor.

    Odd Geir Saether Oslo’da yaşıyor ve üretiyor. Fransız yeni dalgasının etkisiyle Norveç’te çekilen ilk olan The Guardians (1965) ile sinemayla tanışan Saether o zamandan bu yana sayısız filmde görüntü yönetmenliği yaptı. 1974’te çalıştığı Peter Watkins’in yönettiği “Edward Münch” filmi kariyerinde bir dönüm noktası oldu. Aynı yönetmenle 2000 yılında “La Comunne” filmini yaptı. 2006 “Inland Empire” filminde David Lynch ile çalıştı. Sanatçının son projesi “Letters to Sofija” (2012), a Litvanya asıllı Ingiliz sanatçı Mikalojus Konstantinas Courlionis’in hayatını anlatıyordu. Odd Geir Saether son olarak 2016’da Oslo’da bir fotoğraf sergisi açtı.

    For English;

    Photo Exhibition Odd Geir Saether Through the Glass Clearly

    Odd-Geir Sæther is a well-known Norwegian cinematographer who has been encoding the very fifty-seven years of cinematography expertise into his enduring passion of shooting still photography since he started his professional career in feature films, TV dramas, and commercial in the late 1950s. In the recent years, he has been focusing on street photography by following in the footsteps of street photography master such as Willy Ronis, Robert Doisneau, and Henri Cartier-Bresson.

    In this exhibition called “Through the Glass Clearly” (2017), Sæther is capable to utilize still images to convey stories to those who view them. He explores the difference and similarity between cinematography and street photography through the lights, colors, frames, and narrative – all of which are core ingredients of storytelling in cinema. Those ingredients are elaborately presented in his still photographs. Each still image creates a short story that introduces, investigates and concludes a single event.

    He intends to use street photography to challenge as a counterpart to paparazzi photography which exclusively fixates on entertainers, celebrities, and politicians. Unlike paparazzi photographers, Sæther chooses average, ordinary, and anonymous people rather than high-profile figures as his subjects, and his aim is not to intrude the personal space of the subjects by using great social skills to be either unnoticed or welcomed. His photos have an observatory style of capturing subtlety, triviality, and serendipity with people who demonstrate how life unfolds in front of the camera.

    The way he employs the lens, colors, and subjects are distinctive: using shallow depth of field, either monotone or contrast colors, and drawing the viewer’s attention to a focal point of the subject’s face – all those techniques are making his subjects stand out to become more captivating, engaging, and dynamic. The visuals are designed to trigger the viewer’s aesthetic contemplation by grasping the essence of the characters he encounters and highlighting the emotion and ambience of the stories. His photos strategically invite the viewers to be part of the scenes as well as to participate the narratives.

    Odd-Geir Sæther (1941) lives and works in Oslo. He was the first filmmaker in Norway to follow the French New Wave when he shot his first feature film, “The Guardians” (1965). Since then he has been responsible for cinematography on a vast number of feature films and TV dramas in Norway as well as the other European countries. His main claim to fame is the film, “Edward Munch” (1974), directed by renowned British director Peter Watkins, with whom he also worked on “La Commune” (2000). Later, he worked with the American celebrated director, David Lynch, on his latest feature movie, “Inland Empire” (2006). Sæther’s last project is “Letters to Sofija” (2012), a Lithuanian/British film about the painter/composer Mikalojus Konstantinas Courlionis. In 2016, he launched his first photography exhibition in Oslo with a lecture about storytelling and his street photographs shot in several countries. His current projects are working with the international musicians to do the photoshoot and video recording in different European countries.

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