Individual Author Record
Name: Jane Fulton AltPen Name: None Genre: Non-Fiction Other Audience: Adult; Born: 1951 in Chicago, Illinois
-- Website -- http://www.JaneFultonAlt.com
-- Jane Fulton Alt on WorldCat -- http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=jane+fulton+alt
Illinois ConnectionAlt was born and raised in Illinois. She lives in the suburb of Evanston, Illinois.
Biographical and Professional InformationJane Fulton Alt is a fine art photographer in the living and working in Evanston. Alt is the recipient of the 2007 Illinois Arts Council Fellowship Award, multiple Ragdale Foundation Fellowships, and three time winner of Photolucida’s Critical Mass for her Katrina and Burn portfolios. She has authored Look and Leave: Photographs and Stories of New Orleans’s Lower Ninth Ward and her Crude Awakening portfolio was printed in multiple publications worldwide. picked up by multiple publications worldwide. She received the Photo District News 2011 Curators Choice Award and most recently the Humble Arts 31 Women in Art Photography, 2012. Alt’s work is in the permanent collections of the Museum of Fine Arts in Houston, Smithsonian National Museum of American History, New Orleans Museum of Art, De Paul University Art Museum, Southwest Museum of Photography, Beinecke Library at Yale University, Centro Fotografico Alvarez Bravo in Oaxaca, Mexico, Center for Photography at Woodstoc k, Harry Ransom Humanities Research Center, and the collection of William Hunt.
- Look and Leave: Photographs and Stories from New Orleans's Lower Ninth Ward , University of Georgia Press, 2009
Titles At Your Library
Look and Leave: Photographs and Stories from New Orleans's Lower Ninth Ward (Center Books on the American South Ser.)
ISBN: 1930066910 University of Georgia Press. 2009 As a participant in New Orleans’s “Look and Leave” program, Jane Fulton Alt accompanied Lower Ninth Ward residents back to their homes for the first time since fleeing Hurricane Katrina. Alt’s photographs and stories reflect the intense drama of the epic loss this community endured while highlighting lasting hope and inspiration. It is through Alt’s social worker’s compassion and keen photographer’s eye that we are given a better understanding of what it meant to be a resident of the Lower Ninth Ward of New Orleans immediately following Hurricane Katrina.