By The Editors
Volume 2, Issue 2

“Johnson’s use of prismatic color also brings to mind the physics of white light. To the camera and naked eye, white light is essentially colorless, but with paint and dye, Johnson carefully breaks down white light into its disparate parts or the individual color wavelengths that make up the visible spectrum of light. Considering how woodland creatures may perceive the forest in totally different fields of color, Johnson’s photographs seem to direct us away from typically anthropocentric perceptions of the natural world.”

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