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"You can't depend on your eyes," American author Mark Twain once said, "when your imagination is out of focus".Letts, meanwhile, focuses on the human form, perhaps the oldest of all artistic subject matter. Like that of Maedar, it is his experimental approach that helps these photographs stand out. Shots of human silhouettes, their forms distorted by backlighting, play with the viewer's ability to find a recognizable form in an abstract image. A single photograph capturing the work of Bulgarian artist Christo and his Moroccan wife Jeanne-Claude, featuring a building wrapped in synthetic fabric and rope, ties loosely into the exhibition's theme by virtue of obscuring the details of the architecture and in so doing accentuating its overall form. Hanging next to Letts' series of portraits, his trio of paintings of a man's hands tricks the eye by presenting hyper-detailed painting as photography.A photo collage capturing three identical portraits of Marilyn Monroe, by U.S. artist Robert Silvers, employs a mosaic technique to play with viewers' focus.
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