CPW News

Say Boo!


a Halloween Portrait Event

Saturday October 31st, 2015 from 4-6pm

Proceeds raised at Say Boo! support CPW’s youth programs including workshops, school visits, after-school offerings, and more!

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PR: 2013 Photographers’ Fellowship Fund


Kristina E. Knipe Awarded the 2013 Photographers’ Fellowship Fund.

selected by Larissa Leclair

The Center for Photography at Woodstock (CPW) is delighted to announce that Kristina E. Knipe of  Kingston, NY has been awarded the 2013 Photographers’ Fellowship Fund.

Larissa Leclair, Founder and Curator of the Indie Photobook Library was invited to select this year’s recipient for CPW’s prestigious honor.

This year’s applicant pool included submissions from over a dozen counties and over 60 towns, cities, and villages in upstate New York.

Juror Leclair remarked on Knipe’s work, As a young photographer just embarking on a career in photography, it is my 
pleasure to honor Kristina with the 2013 CPW Fellowship. The potential in Knipe and this body of work is astounding. I look forward to following her creative and professional journey.

Kristina Knipe will be presented with the $2,500 fellowship on Saturday, October 19th at CPW’s Annual Benefit Gala held at the Diamond Mills Hotel & Tavern in Saugerties, NY.

Also recognized by Leclair, was the 2013 finalist, Nandita Raman (Hudson, NY), who will receive tuition 
scholarship valued at $350 towards a workshop at CPW in 2014. For more information on Raman and to view her work, visit www.nanditaraman.com

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PR: Hillerbrand + Magsamen


Hillerbrand + Magsamen


on view: October 30 – December 29, 2013

reception: November 16, 2013 from 4-6pm
CPW is proud to present Family Portrait an exhibition featuring the works of the husband and wife team of Stephen Hillerbrand and Mary Magsamen.

Steeped in Fluxus practice, which calls for the blurring of boundaries between the intersection of art, life, and ritual, Hillerbrand+Magsamen’s work incorporates humor, performance, photography, video, and everyday objects. They expand their personal life into a contemporary art conversation about family dynamics, suburban life, and American consumer excess.

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