|Blurbarian Since||April 2008|
|Business Name||Harvod Publishing|
|Business Web Site||www.davevoda.com/afternoon/editorial_images.html www.weisstudio.net|
|Location||New York and Los Angeles|
|Business Phone Number||845.838.2471|
|About My Business||Original limited edition archival inkjet prints from THIS IS WHERE WE ARE SPENDING THE AFTERNOON are available for sale by contacting firstname.lastname@example.org. Work measures aprox. 3.5" x 5.5" printed on Hahnemuhle Matte Photo Rag 308 gsm,or Innova F-Type Fiba Glossy using archival inks.|
|Areas of Expertise||
HARVEY WEISS is a New York based artist, photographer, and graphic designer.His work can be viewed at www.weisstudio.net and contacted at email@example.com.
DAVID VODA is a writer and filmmaker living in Colorado.
He can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org.
|Spoiler alert: I'm thinking my next book will be about...|
HARVEY WEISS has released publication of his drawings of rail commuters|
set against the vistas of the Hudson River. Titled "HEAD TRIP" , this 200 page edition of unique pen and ink renderings is available for preview and purchase at:
The EXHIBITION entitled "SCREEN PLAY" includes WEISS' photographic portraits from his "Projection" series at the Dorsky Museum of Art on the campus of SUNY New Paltz, New York June 22, 2013 -November 10, 2013.
|Everyone needs to know about these authors and artists...|
DAVE VODA– His writings have appeared everywhere from the literary journal Zyzzyva to the editorial page of the New York Times. He directed The Secretary, winner of “Best First Feature” at the San Remo International Film Festival.|
HARVEY WEISS–Holds an M.F.A. from the School of Art Institute of Chicago and a Computer Arts Certificate from Westchester Community College. Besides New York, his work has been exhibited in Chicago, Los Angeles, Miami, Memphis, Paris, and Budapest.
|This book is addictive. Read it. (At your own risk.)|
|The poetry in this collection responds to the feeling-space invoked by post card images and memories; a travelogue of sorts, that probes and blurs the boundaries between emotional space and public/historical place. Voda’s work, in turn, provoked artist Harvey Weiss’s own mediations on identity, memory, distance and origins. His photo digital manipulations of the original post card images sometimes take the form of witty comment, sometimes of pain-filled reverie.|