Thursday, August 4, 2016

Scouting Wyoming


On a recent location scout for Anthropologie, I was in Wyoming digging as I do for great moments, people and places. I hadn't been back since climbing in the Winds two years ago but had a pretty good idea of what to expect and what I needed to find. Normally, memories tend to do a lot for over-glamorizing reality, polishing it, and embellishing it. In the case of Wyoming, my memory completely came up short. It was more spectacular than I remembered and I remember it being pretty magical. The big powerful sky, the open expanse and the stark stoic mountains - all capped by light fluffy clouds. The palette was warm, the sunlight soft and the colors rich and earthy.

A few images and moments from Wyoming:

Monday, March 21, 2016

Obama in Cuba and an Island still in the Stream

President Obama is the first sitting U.S. President to visit Cuba in 88 years.

With the historic political changes currently occurring between the Obama administration and the Castro regime, Cuba is poised for change. Over time we will see cultural, socio-economic and structural changes to an island that has been frozen in time for decades. 

 

Saturday, January 16, 2016

New York City



 
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Friday, January 1, 2016

New Years Day Ritual

The last few years I've had a ritual of waking up early on New Years day and doing a little bit of all the things I want my year to be about...


Wednesday, December 23, 2015

Last week I was on assignment for Intelligent Life Magazine. I joined a historian, archaeologist and a writer in the chase for parrots and archaeological evidence in the warm Caribbean waters. Story in the upcoming issue of Intelligent Life, written by Charles Laurence.


Friday, December 18, 2015

Political Interview

On December 17th, 2015 I had the distinct pleasure of filming an interview with Member of Parliament Abdilrahman Jama of the Wadanni Party of Somaliland, interviewed by Adrian Tawfik for Democracy Chronicles.

Member of Parliament Abdilrahman Jama

Wednesday, July 29, 2015

22nd Annual Veteran's Powwow



 
Continuing my work on "Hearts on the Ground" I returned to Minnesota over the July 11th weekend to attend the largest Veteran's Powwow in the nation on Fond du Lac Reservation. Relative to population, Indian country has the largest number of volunteers that have served our nation's defenses.

The event was an amazing experience for myself and incredibly important for the project. To witness the different generations celebrate their history, culture and sacred beliefs reminded me of what American Indians are fighting for and why. This will play an important role in the story we are telling. The weekend was filled with traditional music, dancing and food. 

Wednesday, May 13, 2015

Recent Instagram posts

In case you aren't on Instagram or we aren't connected (@marlonkrieger) my latest posts:

April 30, 2015 | At 730pm the streets are full of boys leaving school, no girls in sight.

Tuesday, April 14, 2015

Call for Entry for Artists Involved in Social Justice

This large scale art-pop up in Los Angeles will be an amazing event to attend and a great opportunity to submit your work at if your art and passion lies with conversations and actions surrounding social justice. A dear friend is taking part so i know this thing will be off the charts!




Monday, February 2, 2015

I'll be speaking at UC Berkeley February 19th on Sexual Violence, Colonialism & Trauma


Exploring the Intersections: Sexual Violence, Colonialism & Trauma
4pm-6pm PST, Febraury 19th, 2015
UC Berkeley's Multicultural Center
Heast Field Annex-D, Berkeley California 
Facebook Event Page

Sunday, January 11, 2015

Increased Trafficking And A Massive Inequality Gap in Peru



Trafficking and a massive inequality gap in Peru as been a growing and overshadowed problem for some time, “Here in Lima you can find restaurants to rival Manhattan, but you can also find places that are more like Mogadishu,” - Sam Jones, The Guardian

Friday, January 9, 2015

"Girl's Shouldn't Be Hit, Not Even With A Flower"- Italian PSA On Domestic Violence

See below for video
I love this PSA about domestic violence. Beautifully done, funny and quite frankly very touching.

I realize it doesn't portray DV accurately, in fact it's quiet misleading as to what domestic violence is.

Thursday, January 1, 2015

Rituals: How I Spend My New Years Day

A women stands on the Q Train platform in brooklyn

The last few years I've had a ritual of waking up early on New Years day and doing a little bit of all the things I want my year to be about... 

Friday, December 19, 2014

In Historic Speech Obama Begins to Revers 50 Years Of foreign Policy Towards Cuba

And long overdue it was. The embargo is a failed attempt at strong-arming a nation if there ever was one. A senseless policy that deprives everyday Cubans of material goods and physical freedoms while allowing the Cuban government a scapegoat for all their economic woes. While this is not an end to the embargo it's a welcome step in the right direction.


Monday, December 1, 2014

The Perfect Light And The Split Second That Lasted An Eternity



On mornings like this, when perfect light appears, warm and penetrating, I get greedy. All I want to do is consume it, more and more. I can't get enough of the golden light and I'm frantic to see as much of it as I can in as many different places as possible. I wish I could fill my pockets with it and keep it for later.

Thursday, November 27, 2014

What Are We Celebrating During Thanksgiving? The Real Story


Our nation often criticizes others for their failure to teach history accurately; admonishing countries that omit key historic events in their children's text books or fail to acknowledge atrocities committed upon minority communities. Turkey, Russia and Japan among others have been on the receiving end of accusation for rewriting history. Yet I never really learned the extent of the devastation laid upon the Native American population that lived in this country. How many students in the U.S. are told of the Dawe's Act and it's effects, the Boarding School Era, the Sterilization Act or Oliphant? How many Americans today know the whole history of this country?

Friday, November 14, 2014

Turks and Caicos


Not too long ago I again had the pleasure of shooting a feature for Intelligent Life Magazine's Places section. This time I headed to the tiny island of Salt Cay in the Turks and Caicos.

The story is by writer and journalist Charles Laurence who lives on the island part of the year in the Charming House, and takes his beloved boat, the Captain Haddock, sailing. Built by a local builder named Edwin, the boat is a last vestige of a long family-line of traditional boat builders that may end with Edwin.

Thursday, November 6, 2014

The First Portrait I Ever Took

The first portraits I ever shot, playing with light and shadows. How does a line (re)define a face? Los Angeles, 1995
Going through an old hard drive I found pictures, which I haven't seen in years. It's almost as good of a feeling as going through old negatives, but not quiet. 

Everything here was shot on 35mm film between 1995 and 2002. When I took some of these I wasn't even old enough to vote. I made the jump to digital relatively late in the game, sometime in 2008 with a Nikon D300. Looking back now I wonder if I have actually devolved in some aspects by shooting digitally. Have my aesthetic priorities been dictated too much by the medium, shouldn't it be the other way around?

Friday, October 31, 2014

Remembering Cuba: Pictures I haven't shown

Alex and Lucien in Havana after a long six hour drive

I went to Cuba my very first time in 2004 and immediately fell in love with the Island and its people. So much so that I went back every year until 2012. Aware that things were changing I wanted to document the life and surroundings I saw, to freeze in time these last moments as the Island slowly inched forward, redefining itself political, economically and socially.

Thursday, October 23, 2014

Middle School Lecture in the Bronx


Wow, what a rush! Yesterday I gave a lecture to 250 middle school kids in the Bronx on working with invisible communities. Nothing more intimidating then middle schoolers, but they were totally awesome. Some very deep and thoughtful questions and lots of smiles.

I was amazed at how curious and outspoken they were, totally willing to engage in conversation. When I think back to my middle school assemblies I remember silence, teachers would have to coax questions out of us.

One young man asked "Have you ever felt invisible?". Put me on the spot just like that, I love it!

Thank you Bronx Riverdale Country School for a great experience!


To see some of the images I showed during my presentation see the slide show below, it's to a tune by Pops Mohamed called the Spirit:






Thursday, October 2, 2014

Picasso: Light Drawings and His Psyche

"My mother said to me, 'If you are a soldier you will become a general, if you are a monk you will become the Pope'. Instead I was a painter and became Picasso" - Pablo Picasso

I love this quote, another direct corridor into the man's psyche. Bold and confident, ego spilling over on to the floor. 

Similarly these images, taken decades before light drawing was popular show us a bold and confident Pablo Picasso.  Gjon Mili in 1949 perfectly captures Picasso conjuring stark drawings out of thin air in seconds. They are a testament to the power and beauty of the line and the confidence of his own vision.



Tuesday, September 9, 2014

Exhibition: Matt Black "From Clouds to Dust"

Texas migrant in her yard.  Teviston, California.  From The Kingdom of Dust series © Matt Black
I've always been partial to soft grained black & white photography, I really enjoy the depth and dimensions in his work and his use of gray tones. Although I prefer the fly on the wall approach that I sense in his work, the series seems distant to me at times and I wish he would have moved emotional closer at least in some of his shots.

Saturday, August 9, 2014

Our Hearts are on the Ground- Lecture and Screening

I am excited to have lectured at the Rural Sociological Society's annual meeting in New Orleans on August 2nd and pre-screened the trailer for my documentary on domestic violence from a Native American perspective and how the injection of a foreign cultural system led to the erosion of women's roles in indigenous communities.
Roosevelt, Waldorf In New Orleans for the Rural Sociological Society annual meeting 2014
Roosevelt, Waldorf In New Orleans for the Rural Sociological Society annual meeting 2014

Monday, June 23, 2014

21st Century Cowboy

by Ariel Ramchandani
Photography by Marlon Krieger
21st Century Cowboy by Ariel Ramchandani

In November of last year I went on-assignment for Intelligent Life Magazine to photograph Ariel Ramchandani's story on the modern-day cowboy. This was my first time into the Saguach River Valley in Colorado and I was immediately stunned by a dramatic landscape awash in bold, rich colors.

Tuesday, June 17, 2014

NYC Exhibition- Gwyn Joy

For those of you not familiar with his work, artist Gywn Joy will be exhibiting as part of a group show in NYC, with an opening reception tomorrow night.

I am thrilled as I have been a fan of his collage and paintings for a long time. His work is full of storytelling that captures the imagination. It carries a touch of spiritualism and classicism, full of romance and mystery while brilliantly executed in style, technique and color. Love his colors, I wish my dreams were this evocative.

Painting by Gwyn Joy
Image © Gwyn Joy

Monday, May 19, 2014

Give a Beat; Did Music Change Your Life?


Do you remember that song that gave you the chills, made you fight back the tears or raise your head with new determination. Let the music make a difference:

Before They Pass Away- Jimmy Nelson in Berlin


Jimmy Nelson's evocative and intriguing images of the worlds last indigenous communities is on exhibition simultaneously at Camera Works and CWC Gallery Berlin, an honor never before awarded to any artist by Camera Works.

© Jimmy Nelson

Friday, February 14, 2014

Taking a Visual Break from the Snow

With all of us posting so many images of snowstorms, snowpocalyps' and snow days, I wanted to take a break from all the white and post a little blue from around the corner in my neighborhood. Have a Pleasant Stay...




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Monday, February 3, 2014

Snow Day Pictures, New York City Waterfront

I woke up early this morning to find the city dusted in beautiful white, silent and soft. With big, soft and pillowy snowflakes floating down to earth I decided to walk down to the waterfront to snap some pics 

A tugboat passes between the Brooklyn and Manhattan Bridge, Dumbo, New York
A tugboat passes between the Brooklyn and Manhattan Bridge, Dumbo, New York

The Dumbo Carousel in it's glass case is a beautiful place to view the snowstorm from, Dumbo, New York
The Dumbo Carousel in it's glass case is a beautiful place to view the snowstorm from, Dumbo, New York

He has a long way to go, clearing the pier today of the accumulated snow will take a while, Dumbo, New York
He has a long way to go, clearing the pier today of the accumulated snow will take a while, Dumbo, New York

The Carousel in Dumbo protected from the snowstorm by a glass case, must be a beautiful time for a ride. Dumbo New York


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Monday, December 16, 2013

Huffington Post Publishes my Article on Education

Challenging Conventional Ideas of Education 
by Marlon Krieger

A boy looks out of the school window in Bolognese, Peru
"...We arrived by permission of the village Chief to discuss the school they had built for their community and to meet with some of their teachers. Our local guide for the day had gone to college in a nearby town of Atalaya, 10 hours away by canoe. He had come back to his village to change the education being delivered there. He explained to us that he wanted to bring education to his people, but not to teach them our [Western] ways; he'd seen how we lived and didn't like it. He wanted to use education to improve their lives, not change their way of life. They live simply and want to continue living their way, education would give them strength, he said."
To read the whole article please visit Huffington Post/Marlon_Krieger



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Monday, November 25, 2013

The Real Story Behind Thanksgiving

(Don't let the length of this intimidate you, its a quick read)


As I do every year around this time since I started blogging I'd like to share a bit of history with you:

Nett Lake Reservation, Minnesotta by Marlon Krieger

Our nation often criticizes others for their failure to teach history accurately, admonishing countries that omit key historic events in their children's text books or fail to acknowledge atrocities commit upon other cultures or people. Turkey, Russia, Japan among others have been on the receiving end. Yet I never really learned the extent of the devastation laid upon the Native American population that lived in this country. I didn't learn it in elementary school, not in high school, and I didn't learn it in college, it's touched on, but usually glossed over. This is a part of our countries' history and a nation's shame should not hinder us from teaching it and learning from it.

The story began in 1614 when a band of English explorers sailed home to England with a ship full of Patuxet Indians bound for slavery. They left behind smallpox which virtually wiped out those who had escaped. By the time the Pilgrims arrived in Massachusetts Bay they found only one living Patuxet Indian, a man named Squanto who had survived slavery in England and knew their language. He taught them to grow corn and to fish, and negotiated a peace treaty between the Pilgrims and the Wampanoag Nation. At the end of their first year, the Pilgrims held a great feast honoring Squanto and the Wampanoags.

But as word spread in England about the paradise to be found in the new world, religious zealots called Puritans began arriving by the boat load. Finding no fences around the land, they considered it to be in the public domain. Joined by other British settlers, they seized land, capturing strong young Natives for slaves and killing the rest. But the Pequot Nation had not agreed to the peace treaty Squanto had negotiated and they fought back. The Pequot War was one of the bloodiest Indian wars ever fought.

In 1637 near present day Groton, Connecticut, over 700 men, women and children of the Pequot Tribe had gathered for their annual Green Corn Festival which is our Thanksgiving celebration. In the predawn hours the sleeping Indians were surrounded by English and Dutch mercenaries who ordered them to come outside. Those who came out were shot or clubbed to death while the terrified women and children who huddled inside the longhouse were burned alive. The next day the governor of the Massachusetts Bay Colony declared "A Day Of Thanksgiving" because 700 unarmed men, women and children had been murdered.

Cheered by their "victory", the brave colonists and their Indian allies attacked village after village. Women and children over 14 were sold into slavery while the rest were murdered. Boats loaded with a many as 500 slaves regularly left the ports of New England. Bounties were paid for Indian scalps to encourage as many deaths as possible.

Following an especially successful raid against the Pequot in what is now Stamford, Connecticut, the churches announced a second day of "thanksgiving" to celebrate victory over the heathen savages. During the feasting, the hacked off heads of Natives were kicked through the streets like soccer balls. Even the friendly Wampanoag did not escape the madness. Their chief was beheaded, and his head impaled on a pole in Plymouth, Massachusetts -- where it remained on display for 24 years.

The killings became more and more frenzied, with days of thanksgiving feasts being held after each successful massacre. George Washington finally suggested that only one day of Thanksgiving per year be set aside instead of celebrating each and every massacre. Later Abraham Lincoln decreed Thanksgiving Day to be a legal national holiday during the Civil War -- on the same day he ordered troops to march against the starving Sioux in Minnesota.

This story doesn't have quite the same fuzzy feelings associated with it as the one where the Indians and Pilgrims are all sitting down together at the big feast. But we need to learn our true history so it won't ever be repeated. Next Thanksgiving, when you gather with your loved ones to Thank God for all your blessings, think about those people who only wanted to live their lives and raise their families. They, also took time out to say "thank you" to Creator for all their blessings.
by Susan Bates


Today the town of Plymouth Rock has a Thanksgiving ceremony each year in remembrance of the first Thanksgiving. There are still Wampanoag people living in Massachusetts. In 1970, they asked one of them to speak at the ceremony to mark the 350th anniversary of the Pilgrim's arrival. Here is part of what was said:

"Today is a time of celebrating for you -- a time of looking back to the first days of white people in America. But it is not a time of celebrating for me. It is with a heavy heart that I look back upon what happened to my People. When the Pilgrims arrived, we, the Wampanoags, welcomed them with open arms, little knowing that it was the beginning of the end. That before 50 years were to pass, the Wampanoag would no longer be a tribe. That we and other Indians living near the settlers would be killed by their guns or dead from diseases that we caught from them. Let us always remember, the Indian is and was just as human as the white people."

Spend time with your family and friends this week, help out the hungry or the homeless,  give thanks for what you have and remember the truth of our nation's history, it isn't a celebration for all.



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Thursday, October 10, 2013

Women Photographers from Iran and the Arab World

I came across this a bit late, but definitely still worth sharing.

She who tells a story: women photographers from Iran and the Arab world
photo from MFAB

An exhibition currently up at the Museum of Fine Arts Boston called "She Who Tells a Story: Women Photographers from Iran and the Arab World" features the work of twelve pioneering photographers:
Jananne Al-Ani
Boushra Almutawakel
Gohar Dashti
Rana El Nemr
Lalla Essaydi
Shadi Ghadirian
Tanya Habjouqa
Rula Halawani
Nermine Hammam
Rania Matar
Shirin Neshat
Newsha Tavakolian

Photography can play an important role in developing social change and bringing awareness and it can be used as a tool for empowerment. Who better to reflect on social issues, traditions and identity than women photographers in countries where their roles in society are at a splintering and where traditions and empowerment often collide.



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Friday, September 13, 2013

EXP Adventure- Mt. Washington

I had the good fortune to be able to work with Milo, Tom and the EXP Adventure team. This was my first opportunity to apply my work to another passion of mine, the outdoors. EXP Adventures is a travel company that specializes in bringing people to epic locations around the world in style and comfort to engage in a variety of physical activities and monumental experiences. They asked me to shoot a video for them of one of their expedition to Mt. Washington.

Armed with little more than my Canon 5D I set out to document this adventure, and it was a wonderful experience. I learned a lot and am thankful to have gotten the opportunity to photograph and film while hiking and camping.

Thank you Milo and Tom for this opportunity, and a special thanks to Beau DeCourcy our guide and the EXP Mt. Washington specialist and to Caleb for helping me carrying my gear up and down and up and down that mountain.







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Life- "If you're not living on the edge, you're not doing it right"


At the end of July I spent nine days camping and rock climbing at the Cirque of the Towers in the Wind River Range of Wyoming with a friend. It was an incredibly arduous trip filled with epic stories and monumental surroundings. 

The more I climb and the deeper I dive into this world the more I am amazed at how much of the lessons I learn and the experiences I have on the mountain relate directly to my everyday life and my work. Out there, high up on a vertical wall, exposed to the elements, where you rely on instincts, adrenaline and mental focus you are reduced to the most basic of physical and mental processes. Everything unnecessary just melts away and you attain complete nowness. Aside from being an incredible sensation, witnessing your own mental process in this striped down state is incredibly enlightening, like taking away all the bells and whistles to see how the cogs really turn.

It is also a powerful way to master your mind


The Cirque of the Towers in the Wind River Range of Wyoming. Looking towards Pingora
Looking at Pingora and Lonesome Lake

The Cirque of the Towers in the Wind River Range of Wyoming. Admiring the peaks at sunset
Nathan examining our route on Pingora

Warbonnet and Warrior to the right

The Cirque of the Towers in the Wind River Range of Wyoming. Looking towards Wolf's head on the approach
Can you see him? Approaching Cirque Lake

The Cirque of the Towers in the Wind River Range of Wyoming. Looking towards Warbonnet and Warrior
Warbonnet and Warrior from the Cirque Lake approach

The Cirque of the Towers in the Wind River Range of Wyoming. Looking down from belay station 8 on Wolf's head, Lonesome lake
Pitch 8 of Wolf's Head looking out onto Lonesome Lake

The Cirque of the Towers in the Wind River Range of Wyoming. Cirque Lake
Cirque Lake

The Cirque of the Towers in the Wind River Range of Wyoming at sunset
Cirque of the Towers, The WInd River Range Wyoming


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Wednesday, September 11, 2013

Operation Massacre - (Rodolfo Walsh) translated after 56 years

For those of you who still read books, and like long form journalism here is a good one.

Tuesday September 17th @ 7pm
52 Prince Street, New York



Daniella Gitlin, Michael Greenberg and Ernesto Semán will introduce the book and present a bilingual conversation and discussion. They are accomplished writer's in their own right and I expect this to be  a wonderful evening. See you there!


This captivating and clear-eyed book, a true crime narrative first published in Spanish in 1957 and fluently translated here by Gitlin, is Argentinian political journalist Walsh's account of the execution, on June 9, 1956, of five men suspected of participating in a failed coup against the military government designed to return Péron to power. Walsh opens with his experience that night, when he came home to find government forces using his house as a point of defense against Péron supporters. In December 1956, a rumor that one of the men believed to be executed might be alive inspires Walsh's year-long investigation, which turns up survivors of the secret executions, the circumstances that led to the illegal executions, and the failures of the justice system. Walsh provides a moment-by-moment account and reveals as much as he can about the survivors and those who were executed. The reason for such precision becomes clear as events unfold. In addition to the introduction by Michael Greenberg and afterword by Ricardo Piglia, the book's helpful appendices include prologues and epilogues from previous editions, as well as the Open Letter from a Writer to the Military Junta, which Walsh delivered to local and foreign press correspondents on March 24, 1977, a day before he was kidnapped, never to be seen again. -Publishers weekly 
 


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Monday, June 3, 2013

Selling prints of Winter to help fund my Latest Project in Duluth, Minnesota

see below for purchase options

Last time I was in Duluth, MN I naively stepped off the plane mid-March in jeans, t-shirt and sneakers only to find 3-5 feet of snow on the ground and freezing temperatures. Man was I out of my element. Cold and red nosed I went about my work researching a project on education and domestic abuse from a Native American perspective. What I found was beauty, devotion and culture as well as hardships, injustice and pain.

Native Americans have been on this land for thousands of years, they've endured brutal conquest and continuos subjugation through government policy and racists stereotypes still in place today. I'm spending time with an invisible people that have mesmerized our imaginations for so many years through Hollywood and art-work but have never fully become a part of this nation-state. We failed to understand their history and place in a contemporary world nor have we given weight to their cultural norms, religious beliefs or social institution within our own. These elements are not at odds with a contemporary American society, but an important part of it and of every single person living on American soil.

I was lucky enough to meet some wonderful people who opened their hearts to me and taught me about the nuances of Domestic Abuse and policies relating to them, dispelled many misconceptions and began to show me Anishinaabe culture and traditions.

In the last email I exchanged with one of the women, she told me that "Ziigwan (spring) has finally told Biiboon (winter) to stop flirting with her, and it looks like we may have an actual spring!"

I loved the line so much that I wanted to share with you pictures of Biiboon. I found the views so peaceful and quiet, the white of the sky touching the white of the earth creates an infinity that opens your imagination and sets you off dreaming.


Snow covered Nett Lake in Duluth, MN photograph by Marlon Krieger
Nett Lake at the Bois Forte Reservation photo by Marlon Krieger
snow covered Lake Superior in Duluth, Minnesota photography by Marlon Krieger
Lake Superior photo by Marlon Krieger
snow covered Lake Superior in Duluth, Minnesota photography by Marlon Krieger
Lake Superior photo by Marlon Krieger
snow covered Nett Lake Duluth, Minnesota photography by Marlon Krieger
Nett Lake at the Bois Forte Reservation photo by Marlon Krieger

An snow covered factory near Cook, Minnesotta photograph by Marlon Krieger
Factory near Cook, MN photograph by Marlon Krieger
Pabst and Coke on Highway 53 Photograph by Marlon Krieger
Tow-truck on Riverstreet photograph by Marlon Krieger

In an effort to raise money for my work on education and domestic abuse from a Native American perspective I am selling fine art prints of a select few photographs in high editions. This allows me to offer prints at the special price of $50, $95 and $195. 

With the sale of any item you will receive notifications regarding the project and be the first to see the completed version.

Think of this as a great gift for a friend, loved one or a present for yourself while supporting a creative project and good cause. These are high quality art prints, signed and editioned.

Allow up to 45 days for your print to arrive, I will do my best to get it to you sooner

Postcards 
Set of 20                                                                    $65
16pt card stock                                       

Fine Art Prints

11x14 digital C print                                                    $109 + $6 shipping
signed, matted and in edition of 125

16x20 digital C print                                                    $203+ $12 shipping
signed, matted and in edition of  99

If you would like one of the images in a lower edition please inquire about available sizes and prices privately via email.

And please share this post on Facebook and Twitter, even if you are not buying, maybe someone you know will take an interest.



Feel free to contact me with any questions blog@marlonkrieger.com


Thank you,
Marlon Krieger

Sizes
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