Maggie Taylor

Through the Looking Glass

Please click on images for CAPTIONS

No Ordinary Days

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Stranger Things

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Alice's Adventures in Wonderland

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What do you call yourself.jpg

Maggie Taylor’s editions are printed in four limited edition sizes:

ARCHIVAL INK PRINTS IN LIMITED EDITIONS

8 x 8” image size, (16x16 matted), edition of 15, $1,500.

15 x 15” image size, (24x24  matted), edition of 15, $2,800.

22 x 22” image size, (30.5x30.5 matted) edition of 10, $4,500.

36x36” image size, edition of 9 (works from 2009-2013), $8,000.

36x36” image size, edition of 5 (works from 2014-2018), $8,000.

Prices increase incrementally as the editions sell.

 

EDITION SIZES 2009 - 2013:

8 x 8 inch 15 images

15 x 15 inch 15 images

22 x 22 inch 10 images

36 x 36 inch 9 images

 

EDITION SIZES 2014 - 2018:

8 x 8 inch 15 images

15 x 15 inch 15 images

22 x 22 inch 10 images

36 x 36 inch 5 images

 

For additional information as well as additional images please refer to the artist’s website:

http://maggietaylor.com/

All available work by this artist can be purchased through Littlejohn Contemporary

info@littlejohncontemporary.com 203-451-5050


Books


 Maggie in her studio - Photo courtesy of the artist

Maggie in her studio - Photo courtesy of the artist

Maggie Taylor is an artist who lives the edge of a sun-drenched prairie populated by cows, alligators and birds on the outskirts of Gainesville, Florida. She was born in Cleveland, Ohio, in 1961, and moved to Florida at the age of 11. Her childhood was spent watching countless hours of situation comedies and science fiction on television; later she received a philosophy degree from Yale University. A little later she got a master's degree in photography from the University of Florida.

Her digital composites have been widely exhibited and have been collected by many museums including the following: The Center for Creative Photography, Tucson; The George Eastman House, Rochester; Harn Museum of Art, Gainesville; Harry Ransom Center, The University of Texas; The High Museum, Atlanta; Museum of Fine Arts, Houston; Ogden Museum of Southern Art, New Orleans; The Art Museum, Princeton University; The Cleveland Museum of Art, Cleveland; The Fogg Art Museum, Harvard University; The Nelson-Atkins Museum of Art, Kansas City; and The Santa Barbara Museum of Art, Santa Barbara.

 

 Maggie Taylor's work is featured in Adobe Photoshop Master Class: Maggie Taylor's Landscape of Dreams, Peachpit Press, Berkeley, 2005; Solutions Beginning with A, Modernbook Editions, Palo Alto, 2007; Alice's Adventures in Wonderland by Lewis Carroll, Modernbook Editions, Palo Alto, 2008; Album, Edizioni Siz, Verona, Italy, 2009; and No Ordinary Days, University Press of Florida, 2013. 

Maggie Taylor received her BA degree in philosophy from Yale University in 1983 and her MFA degree in photography from the University of Florida in 1987. After more than ten years as a still life photographer, she began to use the computer to create her images in 1996. Her work is featured in Adobe Photoshop Master Class: Maggie Taylor’s Landscape of Dreams, published by Adobe Press in 2004; Solutions Beginning with A, Modernbook Editions, Palo Alto, 2007; and Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland, Modernbook Editions, Palo Alto, 2008. Taylor’s images have been exhibited in one-person exhibitions throughout the U.S and abroad and are in numerous public and private collections including The Art Museum, Princeton University; The Fogg Art Museum, Harvard University; Harn Museum of Art, University of Florida; Museum of Fine Arts, Houston, Texas; and The Museum of Photography, Seoul, Korea. In 1996 and 2001, she received State of Florida Individual Artist’s Fellowships. In 2004, she won the Santa Fe Center for Photography’s Project Competition. 2005 she received the Ultimate Eye Foundation Grant. She lives in Gaineville, Florida.

  She creates what she calls “dreamlike worlds inhabited by everyday objects.” To make her intricate compositions, Taylor collages a variety of images using digital technology. She begins with small pastel drawings to use as backgrounds, then scans each additional element into the computer and combines them using Photoshop, arranging figures much in the same way she creates still lifes in the studio. Finding inspiration in 19th-century photographs, taxidermy specimens, mounted insects, vintage toys, sea shells, feathers, and other artifacts she finds at flea markets, online auctions, and in her own backyard, Taylor creates surreal pigmented digital prints that call to mind tintype photographs from another world.