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Garry Winogrand: All Things Are Photographable will satisfy fans of its subject's work - and serves as a thoroughly entertaining primer for the unconverted.
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The whole thing plays like a well curated museum exhibit - a retrospective to counter and/or complete the one held shortly after his death in 1984. The material is worth seeing, but doesn't really demand a big screen.
He never gave up, never stopped shooting. It was a well-lived life because he apparently discovered that it mattered after all.
The documentary's heart, soul, and digestive system is the cascade of photographs that Freyer keeps coming. Many are familiar, and thus welcome. Many more are not, and thus even more so.
A balanced and deeply satisfying documentary assessment of his work...
Both a fine introduction for those who don't know the work and a thoughtful examination of the issues surrounding him for those who do.
Garry Winogrand: All Things Are Photographable is an elegant, tender ode to Winogrand, but it's no hagiography.
A tour through Winogrand's unique sensibility and a changing America, the film charts a career now enshrined in the canon of photography but which was, like most artists' lives, more difficult in the living.
[Director Sasha] Freyer's fast-paced, antsy profile of a man whom curator Szarkowski called "the central photographer of his generation" is here for us to dash through, admiringly.
Calling the film "postmodern" would be a good way to summarize how unforgivingly the film is dedicated to tearing down the aura of the modernist Great Man of Art and Culture that has come to define so many (male) artists and auteurs.
A Winogrand photograph invites you to ponder its tantalizing mystery, an enticement this able documentary unquestionably appreciates.
Winogrand's verite style is jaw-dropping. So is his perceptiveness in chronicling an America undergoing a social metamorphosis in the 1960s. His mixture of blacks and whites in black and white are stark, haunting and revealing.
A sumptuous collection of Garry Winogrand's iconic photos do the storytelling.
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