Puck Verheul 'Dance of Death'
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Puck Verheul (1997), named after a mythical creature in Shakespeare’s: ‘A Midsummer Night’s Dream’ grew up near the Dutch forest of her hometown Chaam. This silent village -together with her mother’s fascination for chemical processes- has lead her into the art of analog photography.
The Neo-Nostalgic world of Puck unravels the veiled, and the sometimes dark magic of our souls, where deepest dreams collide and come alive. Her images capture young women growing up, showing the little changes that occur between girl- and woman-hood. Resulting in intimate portraits along with poetic film stills, that often refer to Greek mythologies, “Grimm-like” tales and iconic figures. Linking back to Puck’s Neo-Romantic view on life and thus on each of her muses- dressed in her archive of both the Belgian and Japanese avant-garde.
''an illusion of the symphonic poem by Jean Lahor, where a naked woman appears from behind a curtain in the dance of death (‘Danse Macabre’).
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