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Jade Doskow
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Jade Doskow (b. 1978) is a New York-based photographer and educator. She received her BA from New York University and her Masters in Fine Arts (Photography, Video, and Related Media) from the School of Visual Arts, where she studied with Charles Traub, Rich Leslie, Andrew Moore, and Richard Pare. She is represented by Wall Space Gallery in Santa Barbara, CA. She is on the photography faculty of the School of Visual Arts, International Center of Photography, and Kingsborough, all in New York. She has exhibited internationally and is widely collected. Her work has been featured in New York Arts, Photo District News, and Flak Photo, to name a few. Doskow is a contributor to the Esto archive of architectural photography. Honors include finalist in the Photolucida competition, an Alumni Scholarship Award, and the Herbert C. Rubin Award for Visual Arts. Doskow's lens most typically falls upon visual paradoxes in architecture, which she shoots with a 4x5 view camera. Doskow lives and works out of Red Hook, Brooklyn with her husband, the painter Lambert Fernando, and their son Benjamin.

Blog Entries by Jade Doskow

How Architects Live #2: Peter Culley and Spatial Affairs Bureau

(0) Comments | Posted September 5, 2012 | 7:07 AM

For the second installment of my photographic investigation 'How Architects Live,' I was invited to Charlottesville, Virginia, to visit with architect Peter Culley and his firm Spatial Affairs Bureau. I had known Peter through work we were both doing in New York but had no idea that he...

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LOFT LIFE #1: Motorcycles, Skulls, and Cake (PHOTOS)

(0) Comments | Posted August 28, 2012 | 9:16 AM

Ever since I was young I had romantic aspirations of growing up to live in the quintessential New York loft of my own -- old wooden plank flooring, soaring ceilings, a painter-husband, and huge windows with great views. As an adult, my dreams have somewhat come true, as much as...

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The World's Fair Project: The Parks (PHOTOS)

(1) Comments | Posted May 18, 2012 | 4:25 PM

This is the second installment of my World's Fair Project as presented on the Huffington Post. In the first, I looked at some of the Fair architecture from the 1950's and 1960's, representatives of the world's cultural obsession with outer space. In this installment, I am pleased to...

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From Rocket Science to the Language of Love: Chocolate at Cacao Prieto

(2) Comments | Posted February 13, 2012 | 11:45 AM

The large brick building near Coffey Street in Red Hook in Brooklyn, New York, had always caught my eye--especially when it was renovated to create double-height 30+ foot ceilings and a correspondingly gigantic set of doors. There was always a bustle of people in and out, and it seemed that...

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HOW ARCHITECTS LIVE #1: Thomas Warnke of Space4A (PHOTOS)

(1) Comments | Posted January 19, 2012 | 6:26 PM

In this new project for the Huffington Post, I will be examining photographically the inner sanctums of architects. Seeing as how our entire life and experience in the world is shaped by the structures that create our homes and cities, I was curious as to how the designers of the...

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Shadowplay in Brooklyn (PHOTOS)

(2) Comments | Posted December 21, 2011 | 7:10 PM

There is something magical about industrial neighborhoods---the long, empty blocks of warehouses, weeds sprouting here and there between the sidewalk cracks, hodge-podge fences created out of different metals. This poetic atmosphere becomes magnified at night, when the streetlights illuminate these seemingly innocuous structures. There is a peaceful solitude hard to...

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The World's Fair Project: An Introduction (PHOTOS)

(1) Comments | Posted November 15, 2011 | 8:01 AM

I am pleased to begin the first of several installments of a huge project I have been working on since 2007: the World's Fair Project. I have been photographing the remaining sites and structures of world's fairs internationally and examining how a temporary, spectacular event can permanently affect a city....

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Structure Americana (PHOTOS)

(0) Comments | Posted November 1, 2011 | 12:00 AM

I love buildings---old, new, grand, humble. In 'Structure Americana,' I have been photographing American vernacular architecture by my own definition: a style and feeling that is uniquely of this place, or conveying ideas of the fantasy of the United States, be that the Old West or a country cottage in...

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