Rosecrans Baldwin co-founded The Morning News. He is the author of a travel book, Paris, I Love You But You’re Bringing Me Down, and a novel, You Lost Me There. He also wrote a Kindle e-book for The Morning News Editions about visiting American towns called Paris. More information can be found at his website.
New paintings where time periods and people shift within the frame, and everything and everyone is unsteady.
Galaxies and night skies constructed entirely from ashes, creating a tangible connection to notions of death and what lies beyond our atmosphere.
Gallery owners don’t often show up in the art they sell—probably because they’re too busy having meetings to pose. But an art gallery itself turns out to be as much a theatrical diorama as a place of business.
Intimate, candid portraits that capture the intimacy, private moments, and self-sufficiency of girlhood, from the riveting book Girl Ascending.
Americans have always regarded their cars as more than vehicles, and nothing demonstrates that aspiration better than the typography and proper nouns used to name those dreams.
Portraits of jets at play in the Italian Alps, children posed like adults, and adults bobbing in the sea.
Large-format abstract photographs that use light to create celestial shapes we recognize—in some cases because they began as Christmas lights.
Vivid, fun, and surprising photographs where sex is mysterious and playful. Some images may not be safely viewed in an office environment.
Portraits that find Manhattan’s Lower East Side in 1980 and 2010 showing different faces—blight, renewal, and the pursuit of hipsterdom—and also many things that (thankfully) never change.
For some Americans, the Parisian way of life is best. Others simply prefer “freedom fries.” A two-week journey across the United States—passing through a handful of small towns named Paris—to find out what Americans really think about the French these days.
Using a darkened home, precisely placed mirrors, and the occasional judicious cut in a wall, light becomes sculpture.
Intricate designs found in large-scale, labor-intensive relief prints made from the cross sections of trees and lumber.