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    Hee Seung Chung’s staged portraits of actors in the Persona Series transpose their performances from the stage into the studio to explore their creation of character and emotion in an almost forensic setting.

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    Penny Klepuszewska’s Living Arrangements takes an intimate look at old age and isolation through a series of still life photographs in which a painterly light caresses the treasured possessions of her subjects.

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    Rise and Fall by Matthew Andrew juxtaposes large scale colour images of archaeological digs and supercomputers to draw attention to a subterranean latency of meaning both in the sites he photographs and in the photographic image itself.

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    Claire Waffell explores her relationship with her grandmother through Close Family, a series of staged and archetypal portraits, and Inventory, a video journey through her grandmother’s house in which memory and reality collide.

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    In Farm, Betsie van der Meer revisits the abandoned farmhouse in which she grew up in an uncanny evocation of a childhood in which rooms and objects are saturated with the shifting and slippery significance of dreams.

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