Anna Mia Davidson: Human Nature

South Gallery

October 30 - December 6, 2014

Anna Mia Davidson - Human Nature - Howard Greenberg Gallery - 2014

Eden with Golden Rods, 2012
22 x 22 inches
Archival pigment print

Anna Mia Davidson - Human Nature - Howard Greenberg Gallery - 2015

Blake Feeding Chickens, 2008
22 x 22 inches
Archival pigment print; printed later

Anna Mia Davidson - Human Nature - Howard Greenberg Gallery - 2015

Sheep Harvest, 2008
22 x 22 inches
Archival pigment print; printed later

Anna Mia Davidson - Human Nature - Howard Greenberg Gallery - 2015

Julie With Wheelhouse, 2008
28 1/2 x 28 1/2 inches
Archival pigment print; printed later

Anna Mia Davidson - Human Nature - Howard Greenberg Gallery - 2015

Oliva With Chicken, 2008
28 1/2 x 28 1/2 inches
Archival pigment print; printed later

Anna Mia Davidson - Human Nature - Howard Greenberg Gallery - 2014

John With Tractor At Dusk, 2008
28 1/2 x 28 1/2 inches
Archival pigment print; printed later

Anna Mia Davidson - Human Nature - Howard Greenberg Gallery - 2015

Crow Watch, 2008
22 x 22 inches
Archival pigment print; printed later

Anna Mia Davidson - Human Nature - Howard Greenberg Gallery - 2015

John on Tractor, 2000
22 x 22 inches
Archival pigment print; printed later

Anna Mia Davidson - Human Nature - Howard Greenberg Gallery - 2015

Ribs During Harvest, 2008
22 x 22 inches
Archival pigment print; printed later

Press Release

Anna Mia Davidson’s photographs will be exhibited in New York for the first time at Howard Greenberg Gallery from October 30 – December 6, 2014. Human Nature presents portraits of sustainable farmers working at more than ten small farms in the Pacific Northwest. Davidson’s deep commitment to sustainable farming stems from both her personal and professional lives. While photographing in Cuba in the 1990s, she learned of the traditional, natural methods of farming employed there, and realized the parallels with practices her husband John was implementing on their own farm in Washington. The end of a photographic series on Cuba became the beginnings of her visual exploration of a local farming community in Washington committed to sustainable agriculture and animal husbandry.