Where Fine Art Photography Meets Modern Original Jewelry

J.S. Cela

J. S. Cela’s photography captures fleeting modern vignettes on the streets of New York.  Built on the foundations of the great street photographers who have captured life in this unique gritty city for decades, Joe’s clean-cut take on the new Social Landscape of NYC propels classical street photography into the 21st Century. With his clever “InterPlay” between the canvas of the city, the unknowing subjects become the leading roles in the scene.  Joe expresses the variety of what the street offers in his photography – art, people, oddities, the good, the bad. 

Based in the South Bronx with Puerto Rican heritage, Joe is a New York City street photographer.  He is most comfortable walking the streets of New York capturing the unique moments of the city he loves. Joe’s Previous shows include Les Recontres d’Arles and several NYC galleries. Joe is now bringing this important work to the emerging fine art photography market in Philadelphia for a limited time in “InterPlay” at The SPACE Art Gallery.

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InterPlay

Trailblazing the next generation of NYC’s Street Photographers, Joe’s work has been part of The Recontres d’Artes and NYC Galleries. Now coming to Philadelphia, his transformational imagery encapsulates the essence of the modern-day Social Landscape

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Keith B. Fred

 Since a very early age Keith Fred has been interested in photography, shooting pictures with his father's box camera until he was able to acquire his own. He also developed a strong interest in architecture and was accepted into an acclaimed architectural program but decided to pursue photography and fine art instead. This architectural interest can be seen in most of his photographs. He received his Fine Art degrees in Filmmaking and Photography from the Philadelphia College of Art, now the University of the Arts, Philadelphia, PA.
Keith was a career Federal civil servant, his last position being the Director of a design office where he received numerous awards. His freelance work has included the photography for twelve Washington Post Weekend Section covers. He was one of the winners of the 2018 Photo Review Competition. Currently living just outside of Washington, DC, Keith volunteers his time supporting a local dog park for which he received a Volunteer of the Year Award, and advocating for open green space while continuing his travels to capture the images that you see here.

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Palimpsest

“Palimpsest,” meaning layers upon layers, is a perfect way to describe photographer Keith Fred’s texturally rich abstracts of the ever-changing soul of the urban environment.

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 Christopher J Brown


After a career as a successful Aircraft Engineer for the Royal Air Force, a Field Support Representative and Engineering Manager for the Boeing Company, Christopher Brown walked away from the corporate life to follow his passion for Photography. During his two-year stay in Afghanistan, he discovered there was more to life than money and being bound to a 9 to 5 corporate career.

Christopher brings a passion to his photography, and videography;  a heart and soul that developed from his corporate and military background.  He captures the beauty, spirit and the essence of the moment, so others can experience the enthusiasm he sees the world has to offer.

His art draws the viewer in through the engagement between the subject and the camera.  He strives for dignity and empathy with all of his images to maintain a realistic view whether it is editorial, documentary, photojournalism or fine art.  He carefully selects his color palette with regard to vibrance to ensure the viewer is not biased by the over use of effects.  He ensures the true image is represented at all times.

"You let them have a bit of you and you have a bit of them for that split second."

“The result was a series of portraits that look almost like oil paintings — showing details and imperfections like brush strokes.” 

Lindsay Lazarski, WHYY Newsworks

Owls

A wise old Owl sat in an Oak: The more he saw the less he spoke; The less he spoke the more he heard; Why can't we all be like that wise old bird? (Anonymous)

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