Lynn Bianchi is a fine art photographer and multimedia artist who has shown her work in over thirty solo exhibitions and in museums worldwide.
Bianchi’s photographic work has been shown at Brooklyn Museum, Yale Art Gallery, Tokyo Metropolitan Museum of Photography, Musée de l’Elysée in Switzerland; Art Gallery of Ontario in Toronto among others. Servitude I from the Heavy In White series was added to the collection of Walker Art Center in 2019. The work is also reproduced in the Walker’s catalogue The Expressionist Figure among such artists as Edgar Degas, Willem de Kooning, David Hockney, Pablo Picasso, etc.
Bianchi’s art has been featured in over forty publications, including The Huffington Post, Juxtapoz Magazine, Encyclopedia of Food and Culture, Vogue Italia, AnOther Magazine, Phot’Art International, and GEO. Lynn’s work resides in numerous private collections across the globe, including Manfred Heiting’s and Edward Norton’s, as well as in museum collections including Museum of Fine Arts in Houston, Texas, Biblioteque Nationale de France in Paris, Musée Ken Damy in Brescia, Italy and 21c Museum in Louisville, Kentucky among others. She has recently exhibited in New York City at The Untitled Space, The Armory Show and BitBazel Miami NFT salon at Salomon Arts Gallery among others.
In 2011 Lynn began working in the video field and has to date produced about 30 multimedia works. Her most recent projects are frequent winners of Best Experimental Awards and have been shown at various festivals all over the world, including New York Shorts International Film Festival, Odense International Film Festival, Montreal Independent Film Festival, Berlin Shorts Award, Moscow Shorts, Lund Architecture Film Festival, Budapest International Foto Awards, Tokyo International Foto Awards, New Earth International Film Festival in Poland, Toronto Film Magazine Festival among others. Most recently, Bianchi’s video work New York Minute participated in over 20 different film festivals around the world and was shown to the public at Cinema Village and Alamo Drafthouse in New York City among others.
Lynn’s latest works are suspended between Henri Cartier-Bresson’s idea that to photograph is to hold one’s breath with all faculties converged in an effort to capture fleeting reality, and the belief that flowing processes that transcend reality cannot be entirely captured by static images. By capturing the natural world Bianchi illustrates our human emotions and motivations. The perpetual movements of the ocean or the endless variations of a skyscape reflect our own shifting internal gestures. The artist looks for the precise moment when mastering a static or moving image becomes a great physical and intellectual joy.